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INSIDE TODAY iN75 • Prices falling at Harris Jewelers and Eddie Money to headline summer car show at Miami Valley Centre Mall in Piqua. Inside

June 26, 2013

Vol. 123 No. 126

TODAY’S

NEWS

TODAY’S WEATHER

89° 70° For a full weather report, turn to Page 8B.

INSIDE TODAY

Sidney, Ohio

www.sidneydailynews.com

Landmark law halted BY MARK SHERMAN The Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — A deeply divided Supreme Court threw out the most powerful part of the landmark Voting Rights Act on Tuesday, a decision deplored by the White House but cheered by mostly Southern states now free from nearly 50 years of intense federal over-

sight of their elections. Split along ideological and partisan lines, the justices voted 5-4 to strip the government of its most potent tool to stop voting bias — the requirement in the Voting Rights Act that all or parts of 15 states with a history of discrimination in voting, mainly in the South, get Washington’s approval before changing the way they hold elections.

Chief Justice John Roberts, writing for a majority of conservative, Republican-appointed justices, said the law’s provision that determines which states are covered is unconstitutional because it relies on 40-year-old data and does not account for racial progress and other changes in U.S. society. The decision effectively puts an end to See LAW/Page 5A

County jobless rate at 5.8%

2 goals in 17 seconds • Two hours after clinching the Stanley Cup title, a handful of Chicago Blackhawks wandered back out onto the TD Garden ice in their street clothes. Two of them walked gingerly over to the corner and recreated the goals that brought the NHL season to a stunning conclusion. 1B

DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3A today: • Dorothy M. Tillman • Richard F. Winans • Rosemary (Lauterbur) Laux • Lavon C. Dicke • Lawrence “Larry “ J. Sanders

INDEX Business .............................4A City, County records...2A, 10A Classified.....................10-12A Comics ...............................9A Fort Loramie .......................8A Hints from Heloise ..............6A Horoscope..........................9A Localife ............................6-7A Nation/World.......................5A Obituaries ...........................3A Oh What a Season!.........4-7B Sports .............................1-3B State news........................10A ’Tween 12 and 20...............6A Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Roach .......8B

TODAY’S THOUGHT “I am continually fascinated at the difficulty intelligent people have in distinguishing what is controversial from what is merely offensive.” — Nora Ephron (1941-2012) For more on today in history, turn to Page 5A.

NEWS NUMBERS News tips, call 498-5962. Home delivery, call 4985939. Classified advertising, call 498-5925. Retail advertising, call 4985980 Visit the Sidney Daily News on the Web at www.sidneydailynews.com

$1

Google Earth Image Photo

THIS PHOTO provides an aerial view of the former Wagner Manufacturing plant in Sidney. It is in disrepair and engineering officials believe that attempts to remove steel beams from the foundry area for scrap metal resulted in collapse of part of the building, seen at upper left.

City grapples with fate of Wagner Mfg. plant BY KATHY LEESE Sidney City Council members Monday night grappled with the best approach to deal with an old problem — how to demolish the former Wagner Manufacturing plant after hearing the results of a study. After the building is demolished, it has been recommended the property be fenced off for safety reasons. Wagner Manufacturing, which produced popular cookware items such as Wagnerware and Magnalite for more than 100 years in Sidney, has been vacant since 2008 and has been in poor condition since the mid 1990s. In addition to the city having to respond to numerous break-ins, the buildings are considered

unsafe and there has been some roof collapse. In response, the city of Sidney plans to demolish the buildings. Since there had been no environmental assessment, it stalled possible redevelopment and grant funding for any demolition and cleanup opportunities. Mark Quimby, a representative of Soil and Materials Engineers Inc., met with the council to discuss the results of the Environment Site Assessments (ESA) that were conducted on the property in order to determine the next steps for the project. As part of that assessment, the company evaluated soil, groundwater and soil gas and how that could affect any cleanup efforts. There was also a hazardous materials as-

sessment to determine the amount of asbestos and other potentially hazardous materials that would need to be removed prior to demolition. The property was assessed using funding from an Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) grant for $185,000 and a Clean Ohio Assistance Fund (COAF) grant for $201,000. Quimby told council members, “everybody in the city is very familiar with this property,” but he noted, “one of the biggest things was the uncertainty” of the potential problems in the building. He noted that his company focused on two main issues including the historical review and the soil and groundwater on the property. See WAGNER/Page 14A

The Shelby County unemployment rate rose slightly in May, from 5.8 percent the previous month to 6 percent, but the number of people employed in the county rose as well, according estimates released by the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services Bureau of Labor Market Information. The estimated number of people employed in the county rose from 22,700 in April to 22,800 in May, but the size of the labor pool increased even more — from 24,100 to 24,300 — accounting for the increased unemployment rate. Approximamtely 1,500 members of the labor force were considered unemployed in May, up from the April estimate of 1,400. Unemployment in May 2012 was 6.6 percent in Shelby County. County numbers are not seasonally adjusted. The statewide unemployment rate for May was 6.9 percent, up from the April estimate of 6.7 percent, not seasonally adjusted. The seasonally adjusted state unemployment rate for May was 7 percent, holding steady at the April rate. Last year, the seasonally adjusted unemployment rate for Ohio in May was 7.3 percent. Nationwide, the seasonally adjusted rate of unemployment for May was 7.6 percent, up slightly from April’s 7.5 percent. Seasonally adjusted unemployment nationwide in May 2012 was 8.2 percent. Among the state’s 88 counties, May 2013 unemployment rates ranged from a low of 4.3 percent in Mercer County to a high of 11.9 percent in Pike County. Rates rose in 55 of the 88 counties statewide. The comparable rate for Ohio was 6.9 percent in May. Five counties had unemployment rates below 5.5 percent in May. The counties with the lowest rates, other than Mercer, were Holmes, 4.7 percent; Delaware, 4.9; Auglaize, 5.1; and Union, 5.2. Meanwhile, six counties See JOBLESS/Page 14A

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PUBLIC RECORD

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

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MONDAY -11:04 p.m.: disorderly conduct. Police arrested Wayne King, 50, 1043 Apple Blossom Lane, on a charge of disorderly conduct in the 500 block of North Miami Avenue. -7:51 p.m.: assault. Blake Stephens, 7250 Patterson-Halpin Road, reported a person assaulted him at 925 Wapakoneta Ave. -7:51 p.m.: theft. An employee of the Speedway station, 1529 Michigan St., reported a 12-pack of beer and two bags of ice, valued at $10.58, were stolen from the station. -6:33 p.m.: robbery. A robbery was reported at the Main Stop Drive Thru, 438 N. Main Ave. Further details were not available. -3:15 p.m.: burglary. Emerson Gibbis, 311 Enterprise Ave., reported a game console, six games and three controllers, value at $120, were stolen from his residence. -10:37 a.m.: contempt. Police arrested Ashley Hickman, 24, 231 W. Poplar St., on a bench warrant. -10:11 a.m.: property found. A license plate was found. The owner was listed as Jeanne A. Selhorst, 10360 Lochard Road. SUNDAY -11:59 p.m.: menacing, criminal damaging. Police arrested Anthony Aikin, 27, 830 S. Ohio Ave., on charges of aggravated menacing and criminal damaging. He allegedly damaged the cell phone of Lisa K. Beasecker, of the same address, and allegedly threatened to harm her. -4:20 p.m.: theft. Emily M. Van Treese,

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Page 2A

750 Plum Ridge Trail, reported an iPod, wallet and other items, valued at $129, were stolen from her car overnight at her residence. -3:36 p.m.: theft. Heather M. Harris, 246 W. Court St., reported her wedding rings, valued at $200, were stolen from her jewelry box. -2:58 p.m.: criminal damaging. Victoria A. Frohna, 105 E. Bennett St., reported a window at her residence was damaged. Loss was set at $200. -3:28 a.m.: domestic violence, criminal mischief. Tatum L. Wallace, 1465 Constitution Ave., reported the air was let out of four tires on his auto. -2:21 a.m.: domestic violence. Police arrested Kenneth J. Wagle Jr., 52, and Bryon L. Wagle, 53, at their residence, 1826 Fair Oaks Drive, on domestic violence charges. SATURDAY -7:48 p.m.: criminal damaging. Derrick J. 2366 Collins Metz, Drive, reported three windows were broken at 1310 Shroyer Place. Loss was set at $400. -7:31 p.m.: theft. Kathryn K. Gossard, of Piqua, reported someone entered the trunk of her locked car in a parking lot in the 300 block of West Russell Road and stole $30 cash and a camera, valued at $259. -6:52 p.m.: theft. Dalton E. Chinn, of Medway, reported an iPhone, valued at $150, was stolen from his vehicle at the Sidney Municipal Pool. -10:44 a.m.: vicious dogs. Police received a report two vicious pit bulls were in the area of 612 Chestnut Ave. One person had been bitten and another person was being chased by the dogs. -10:37 a.m.: theft. Police arrested a 17year-old person for possession of a stolen motorcycle and arrested a 15-year-old person for a probation violation. -8:22 a.m.: criminal damaging. Sondra L. Briggs, 5570 KnoopJohnston Road, reported someone broke a piece of her bar at 417 E. Poplar St. Loss was set at $20. -8:12 a.m.: burglary. Ashlie M. Hurley, 1579 E. Court St., Apt. A, reported a football and other items, valued at $199, were stolen from her residence overnight. -4:10 a.m.: criminal trespass. Police arrested Steven A. Delafuente, 32, 706 S. Ohio Ave., on a criminal trespass charge for allegedly trespassing at the residence of Christopher A. North, 701 S. Main Ave. -2:36 a.m.: domestic violence. Police arrested Gregory A. Harriger, 35, 632 S. Highland Ave., on domestic violence charges. He allegedly assaulted three people. FRIDAY -10:51 p.m.: burglary. Ronald E. Todd Jr., 444 Elm St., reported a cigarette roller, loose tobacco, and a container with cigarette tubes, valued at $71, were stolen from his residence. -9:30 p.m.: theft. Jimmy Swiger Jr., 726 St. Marys Ave., reported the theft of $300 from his wallet in the 200 block of East South Street. -7:08 p.m.: animal bite. Barb Yates, 821 S. Walnut Ave., reported her juvenile son was bitten by a dog at 320 Mulberry Place. -6:49 p.m.: property found. A bicycle was found at 439 Kossuth St. and placed in the police property room. -6:48 p.m.: theft.

Christy Thornburg, 1465 E. Court St., Apt. F, reported a backpack, valued at $40, was stolen at the Sidney Municipal Pool. -4:57 p.m.: breaking and entering. The Days Inn, 420 Folkerth Ave., was entered through a window. Loss to the window was set at $200. -4:43 p.m.: theft. Police arrested Nicole Reeder, 29, 821 Arrowhead Drive, Apt. J, for allegedly stealing a sound system, valued at $328, from Walmart. -2:45 p.m.: unruly juvenile. A woman reported that a juvenile who had been wearing an ankle bracelet under house arrest ran away after being removed from house arrest. -12:57 p.m.: criminal damaging. Mike McClain, 3057 Summerfield Trail, reported a window at his residence was damaged. Loss was set at $300. -10:47 a.m.: property found. A bicycle was found at 815 Oak Ave. and placed in the city garage. -10:13 a.m.: theft. James A. Davis, 1110 Hayes St., reported the theft of a ladder, valued at $100, from his yard. -9:10 a.m.: criminal damaging. Someone wrote on the wall of the bridge underpass at Graceland Cemetery. Damage was set at $50. -8:23 a.m.: contempt. Police arrested Jeremy Stephens, 37, 605 S. Highland Ave., on a bench warrant from Sidney Municipal Court. THURSDAY -10:57 p.m.: menacing, trespassing. Robert E. Wise, 906 Lynn St., reported he threatened by was neighborhood juveniles who were trespassing on his property. JUNE 19 -9 p.m.: criminal damaging. Misty L. Moorman, 201 Kossuth St., reported the dashboard and electrical wires in her car were damaged at 728 Country Side Street. Loss was set at $102. -6:22 p.m.: theft. Kim M. Taylor, 1420 Garfield Ave., reported the theft of cornhole boards, valued at $50, from her residence. -11:32 a.m.: criminal mischief. Daniel S. Wourms, 225 E. Lyndhurst St., reported eggs were thrown on his vehicle at his residence during the night. JUNE 14 -4:46 p.m.: identity theft. Betsy J. Music, 234 Harvard Ave., reported a person used his personal information to obtain utility services in Michigan. JUNE 8 -7:46 p.m.: criminal damaging. Lucas S. Collier, 104 S. Wilkinson Ave., reported the rear fender of his auto was dented, causing $400 damage.

Accidents Joe J. Trevino, 86, of Piqua was cited with failure to maintain an assured clear distance after an accident Thursday at 1:53 p.m. An auto driven by Trevino was northbound on the Interstate 75 exit ramp at Ohio 47 and struck a stopped auto in the rear. The driver of the other auto was Melvin C. Waller, 29, of Piqua. • Cited with making an improper lane change after an accident Friday at 12:58 p.m. was Marcell D. Johnson, 21, of Warrensville Heights. An auto driven by Johnson was eastbound See CITY/Page 3A


PUBLIC RECORD

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

DEATH NOTICES

OBITUARIES

Dorothy M. Tillman

PIQUA — Richard F. Winans, 86, of Piqua, died at 2:12 p.m. Monday June 24, 2013 at the Piqua Manor Nursing Home. A service to honor his life will be held Friday June 28, 2013, at St. Paul’s Evangelical & Reformed Church, Piqua. Arrangements are under the direction of Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, Piqua.

New vaccine policy begins Monday The Sidney-Shelby County Health Department has announced that, effective Monday, vaccine services will be provided by appointment only. Appointments are available Monday-Friday from 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Funding to cover vaccine has been extended through December 2013 by the Ohio Department of Health. The local health department will vaccinate children enrolled int he Medicaid program, those with no insurance, the underinsured and those with commercial/private Medicaid insureance. cards must be presented at time of service. Privately insured clients will be provided a receipt to submit to their insurance companies.

Rosemary (Lauterbur) Laux, 84, 623 S. Ave., Main passed away on Saturday, June 22, 2013, at 12:30 p.m. of natural causes at the home of her son, Steve Laux, at 3277 Kaiser Road, Fort Loramie. She was born Dec. 29, 1928, in Sidney to the late John and Caroline (Wachsmuth) Lauterbur. She married Bernard A. Laux on Nov. 23, 1950, who preceded her in death on Oct. 21, 1983. Rosemary is survived by five children, David and Cindy (Laux) Shappie, of Sidney, Greg and Debbie Laux, of Virginia, Let us design a Steve and Roseann memorial, Laux, of Newport, especially for Laux, of William you! Florida, and Dave and Nilgun Laux, of MaryCall for Appointment land; 14 grandchildren, Andrew (Angie) Shap107 E. State St. - Botkins, OH 937-693-3263 CELL 937-622-1692 pie, Nicholas (Heather) Shappie, Rachel Laux, TREE TRIMMING Joseph Laux, Ben Laux, Tom Laux, Jessica (Tim) • Beautify & Hulse, Rebekah Laux, Protect Laux, Caroline Billy • Prevent & Laux, John (Suzanne) Treat Laux, Katie (Chris) Disease Gowrley, Susanne Laux • Revive Ailing Trees and Greta Laux; two 40146756 stepgrandchildren, Area Tree & Christine Holcombe and Michael Holcombe; and Landscaping six great-grandchildren, 937-492-8486 Alex, Aaron and Austin Shappie, Jake and Jade Laux, and Annabelle Hulse. One grandchild, Abe Soon to be Laux, is deceased. Days Inn Also surviving are one sister and brother& Conference Center in-law, Char and Al Bar400 Folkerth Avenue, badora and two Sidney sisters-in-law, Martha 937-492-1131 (Laux) Lauterbur and Lucy Laux. NOW FEATURING Rosemary was preROMER’S CATERING ceded in death by three and brothers-inLet Western Ohio sisters laws, Isabelle Morris, Mortgage Take Care Gen (Hugh) O’Leary, Luof Your Home Needs cille (Norbert) SchemWestern Ohio Mortgage mel and two brothers, 733 Fair Road, Sidney William Lauterbur and

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PIQUA — Dorothy M. Tillman, 91, of Piqua, died at 10:30 p.m. Sunday, June 23, 2013, at Piqua Manor. A funeral service to honor her life will be conducted Friday, June 28, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, Piqua.

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In a Sidney Municipal Court listing in Saturday’s newspaper, a civil case appeared under the wrong heading. The case of Wilson Memorial Hospital v. David J. Meyer, 5240 Miller Road, Russia, for $1,016.42, should have been listed under “cases dismissed” and not as a new case filed. The issue has been resolved after being paid in full. The Sidney Daily News regrets the error.

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LOTTERY Monday drawings Classic Lotto: 09-1415-32-38-42, Kicker: 4-77-6-4-9 Mega Millions estimated jackpot: $52 million Pick 3 Evening: 3-8-3 Pick 3 Midday: 6-2-1 Pick 4 Evening: 4-3-51 Pick 4 Midday: 2-6-19 Pick 5 Evening: 8-8-14-9 Pick 5 Midday: 7-3-79-6 Powerball estimated jackpot: $40 million Rolling Cash 5: 11-1626-30-35 Tuesday drawings Pick 3 Midday: 7-8-5 Pick 3 Evening: 6-2-4 Pick 4 Midday: 4-0-53 Pick 4 Evening: 8-8-87 Pick 5 Midday: 9-2-09-9 Pick 5 Evening: 8-3-24-1 Rolling Cash 5: 02-1624-35-36 Mega Million results will be published in Thursday’s newspaper. ONLINE

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Page 3A

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Richard Lauterbur. Rosemary graduated from Holy Angels High School in 1947 and was employed by J. E. Wells Co. until her marriage. After her children were grown, she enjoyed babysitting for her own grandchildren and the children of her close friends. She was a FISH volunteer and also volunteered at the Shelby County Deer Hunters. One activity she looked forward to each month was enjoying the company of her girlfriends from high school at a local restaurant. In her later years, she liked reading and playing cards with family. Rosemary was a lifetime member of Holy Angels Catholic Church and the Sacred Heart Altar Rosary Sodality. She was a dedicated wife, mother and grandmother who will be greatly missed. The family will receive friends at SalmMcGill and Tangeman Funeral Home on Thursday, June 27, 2013, from 3 to 8 p.m. and Friday from 9 to 10 a.m. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held on Friday, June 28, 2013, at 10:30 a.m. at Holy Angels Catholic Church with the Rev. Dan Schmitmeyer. Burial will follow at Graceland Cemetery, Sidney. Memorial contributions may be made to FISH or Holy Angels Catholic Church. Envelopes will be available at the funeral home. Condolences may be expressed to the Laux family on Salm-McGill and Tangeman Funeral Home’s website at www.salm-mcgillandtangemanfh.com.

Lavon C. Dicke NEW BREMEN — Lavon C. Dicke, age 98, of New Bremen, died on Tuesday, June 25, 2013, at 9:05 a.m. at Elmwood of New Bremen. She was born on May 3, 1915 in St. Marys. She was the daughter of the late Irvin and Emma (Schnelle) Wiehe. On Sept. 15, 1937, she married Ralph Dicke, who preceded her in death on Oct. 3, 1999. Survivors include her children, Stanley (Janell) Dicke, of Mendon, Larry (Dianne) Dicke, of New Bremen, and Oneta (Chris) Lyda, of New Bremen. Other survivors include nine grandchildren, 23 greatgrandchildren, and seven great-greatgrandchildren, and special friend and neighbor, Virginia Kuenning. Also preceding her in death were her sisters, Marie Nedderman and Cretoria Van Stronder. Mrs. Dicke and her husband lived on a farm northwest of New Bremen for most of their married lives. She was an Avon team leader for more than 30 years. She enjoyed living on the farm where she helped out with the butchering and the many farm chores. She liked to bake pies and was a handy seamstress. She enjoyed playing cards with her grandchildren, traveling

with her husband, and teaching ballroom dancing for many years. Mrs. Dicke was a lifelong member of St. Paul United Church of Christ in New Bremen, where she was active with Cradle Roll and serving as a Sunday school teacher for more than 20 years. She was a member of the Busy 12 at St. Paul, along with the New Bremen Senior Citizens, where she enjoyed quilting, and was a 4-H adviser for many years. Calling hours will be Thursday, June 27, 2013, from 3 to 6 p.m. at the Gilberg Hartwig Funeral Home in New Bremen. Funeral services will be Friday, June 28, 2013, at 10:30 a.m. at the GilbergHartwig Funeral Home in New Bremen, with Pastor Becky Erb Strang officiating. There will be a visitation one hour prior to the time of the services. Burial will take place at the German Protestant Cemetery, New Bremen. Memorial contributions may be made to St. Paul United Church of Christ Memorial Fund, or to the New Bremen Senior Citizens. Condolences to the family may be left at gilberghartwigfh.com.

The Sidney Daily News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $85 charge for obituaries and photographs. Usually death notices and/or obituaries are submitted via the family’s funeral home, although in some cases a RUSSIA — The Russia Board of Education will family may choose to sub- meet in special session Sunday at 6 p.m. to intermit the information diview candidates for the principal position. rectly.

Russia BOE to meet

Larry ‘Larry’ J. Sanders FORT LO— RAMIE Lawrence “Larry” J. Sanders, age 68, of Water Street, was found to have passed away of natural causes at his residence on Saturday evening, June 22, 2013. He was born May 27, 1945, in Piqua, to Lawrence and Bernadette (Enneking) Sanders. Surviving are five siblings: Bernard and Elfrieda Sanders, of Fort Loramie, Clemens and Mary Alice Sanders, of Fort Loramie, Marilyn Huwer, of New Weston, Doris and Edward Gigandet, of Fort Loramie, and Elizabeth and Dennis Bruns, of Cranberry Prairie. Twenty-one nieces and nephews as well as numerous greatneices and greatnephews also survive. He was preceded in death by both parents and one brother-in-law, Victor Huwer. Lawrence attended Fort Loramie Local School and then worked at the G & W Tool & Die Co. In 1965, he went on to serve in the U.S. Army during the Vietnam era. Mr. Sanders retired from Trupointe in 2012. He had been employed in the feed mill and grain business most of his working life. He started with the former

CITY in the right lane on West Court Street, nearing Wilkinson Avenue. He told police a car was in his blind spot when he went to change lanes. The Johnson car hit an auto driven by Janice E. Middleton, 45, of Mainesville. • Keith E. Zerkle, 48, of Springfield, was cited with making an improper lane change after an accident Saturday at 2;21 p.m. driven by Autos Zerkle and Amy K. Binegar, 41, of St. Henry, were southbound on North Ohio Avenue. As they were going through the North Street intersection, Zerkle attempted to switch from the right lane to the left lane and his auto hit the Binegar auto. • An accident occurred June 19 at 12:40 p.m. in the 2300 block of West Michigan Street. An auto driven by Melea M. Bensman, 35, 404 Mill St., Anna, was westbound on Michigan. She told police a vehicle pulled from the driveway next to the Fifth Third Bank into her path and the vehicles collided, causing minor damage to the Bensman auto. The driver of the other vehicle drove away before police arrived. • A city of Sidney vehicle sustained minor damage in an accident June 18 at 11 a.m. in the Wilson Memorial Hospital parking lot. A truck driven by Reginald A. Byars, 51, of

Holthaus Elevater in Fort Loramie and continued on with Fort Loramie Mills, and then the Minster Farmer’s Co-op Exchange, now known as Trupionte, at the Minster and Osgood locations. Lawrence was a member of St. Michael Catholic Church and served as an usher for many years. He had also belonged to the Dayton Automobile Club, the Fort Loramie Racing Club, and the Fort Loramie American Legion Post 355. Mass of Christian Burial will be 10:30 a.m. Friday, June 28, 2013, at St. Michael Church in Fort Loramie, with the Rev. Steven Shoup presiding. Interment will follow at St. Michael’s Cemetery with full military honor’s by the American Legion. Friends may call Thursday 3 to 8 p.m. and Friday 9 to 10 a.m. at Gehret Funeral Home in Fort Loramie. Memorials may be made to Fort Loramie Ag Boosters, P.O. Box 290, Fort Loramie, OH 45845 or charity of donor’s choice. Condolences may be expressed at w w w. g e h r e t f u n e r a lhome.com

From Page 2A Dayton, was backing and struck a city-owned car that was parked in the lot.

Fire, rescue MONDAY -11:06 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 500 block of North Miami Avenue. -7 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 500 block of North Main Avenue. -6:54 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 400 block of Second Avenue. -6:39 p.m,: medical. Medics were called to the Sidney Municipal Pool. -4:50 p.m.: trash fire. Firefighters were called to 911 Port Jefferson Road to extinguish a trash fire next to a garage. -3:53 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1800 block of Glenn Place. SUNDAY -6:03 p.m.: truck fire. Firefighters were called to the 86 mile marker of Interstate 75 for a pickup truck on fire. The fire was caused by a mechanical failure. The truck was a total loss. Its value was estimated at $5,800. There were no injuries. -5:40 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 500 block of Gearhart Road. -12:33 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2500 block of North Kuther Road.

Camera ban OK’d COLUMBUS (AP) — An Ohio House committee has approved a measure that would ban red-light cameras across the state. The Transportation, Public Safety & Homeland Security Committee on Tuesday voted 9-4 to move the measure to the full House

for consideration. The bill bans police from using a camera to determine whether motorists have run red lights or been speeding. Proponents of the bill say cameras have been abused by certain municipalities who see the devices as revenue generators.


BUSINESS

Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email, jbilliel@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

Page 4A

Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Gallery 2:ten open Photographer moves studio house set for Saturday BY PATRICIA ANN SPEELMAN pspeelman@ civitasmedia.com

Two area artists will host an open house Saturday at 11 a.m. to celetheir newest brate business venture, Gallery 2:ten, an art and furniture shop at 737 Spruce Ave. Mila Hamilton, of Sidney, and Deanna Stie-

necker, of Anna, each have other, successful businesses, but have joined forces to open the gallery, which will feature hand-painted furniture, accessories and art. “Some items will be fresh, new art, and others will be items ‘in need’

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Hours: I Circulation Customer Service Hours: The Circulation Department is open Mon8a.m.-5:30p.m. andononSatMonday-Friday day-Friday 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. and Saturday 7-11a.m. urday fromfrom 7 - 11 a.m. Call 498-5939 I All numbers are Area Code (937) Classified Advertising ..........498-5925 Retail Advertising ..................498-5980 Business News ........................498-5967 Comments, Story Ideas ..........498-5962 Circulation ..............................498-5939 City Desk ................................498-5971 Corrections (News) ..................498-5962 Editorial Page ..........................498-5962 Entertainment listings ..............498-5965 Events/Calendar items ............498-5968 Fax (Advertising) ..................498-5990 Fax (News)..............................498-5991 Social News ............................498-5965 Sports ......................................498-5960 Toll Free........................1-800-688-4820 e-mail:sdnnews@civitasmedia.com Published Monday and Wednesday through Saturday Open 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. Monday through Friday I How to arrange home delivery: To subscribe to The Sidney Daily News or to order a subscription for someone else, call us at 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820.

The subscription rates are: Motor Routes & Office Pay $41.00/13 wks. (incl. 2% Disc.) $77.00/26 wks. (incl. 5% Disc.) $148.00/52 wks. (incl. 10% Disc.) We accept VISA & MasterCard Mail Delivery $53.00 for 13 wks. $106.00 for 26 wks. $205.00 for 52 wks. Online Rates $25.00/13 wks. $45.00/26 wks. $80.00/52 wks. Saturday Only Delivery $17.00/13 wks. $33.00/26 wks. $65.00/52 wks.

that are rescued and renewed with quality custom finishes,” they said in a release recently. Each artist plans to continue remodeling and painting, applying faux finishes or murals in homes and businesses while also managing and supplying the gallery. Hamilton is the owner of Expressions by Mila. Stienecker is co-owner of Quality Interior. At Gallery 2:ten, they will be available to schedule consulting and commissions with clients to customize personal furniture. Mixed among their own creations at Gallery 2:ten will also be creations by other local artists in the form of pottery, greeting cards, photography and jewelry. Miscellaneous vintage “finds,” party props and photography sets will be added periodically. The gallery will be open Thursday and Friday 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., Saturday 11 a.m. to 4p.m., Sunday 1 to 4 p.m. and by appointment.

Give the Gift that keeps on giving

Regular subscriptions are transferrable and/or refundable. Refund checks under $10 will not be issued. An administrative fee of $10 for all balances under $50 will be applied. Remaining balances of $50 or more will be charged a 20% administrative fee.

I Delivery Deadlines Monday-Friday 5:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Subject to change. I Periodicals Postage Paid At Sidney, Ohio I Postmaster, please send changes to: 1451 N. Vandemark Rd., Sidney, OH 45365 I Member of: Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce, Ohio Newspaper Association and Associated Press

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It was Sara Newman’s grandfather who inspired her to become a professional photographer. A photographer, himself, the late Paul McConnell would be proud to know that his granddaughter, of Sidney, is about to celebrate a grand opening of her photography studio in a courtsquare Sidney building with its own storied past. S’Ellen Photography has moved from its North Main Avenue location to the former Murphy Building, 110 E. Poplar St., in downtown Sidney. A ribbon cutting and celebration will begin at 11 a.m. Saturday. An open house will continue until 1 p.m. featuring refreshments and studio tours. The first 25 visitors will receive discount coupons and there will be a drawing for a free session. “I started in a studio in my basement in 2005,” the Quincy native said. “Then I moved to Sidney. I took a step up and moved the studio to my dining room.” She has been operating from a North Main location for about a year. She shoots weddings, children, high school seniors, families, pets, sports and dance. She takes occasional photos for the Sidney Daily News. Her favorite — and most difficult — subjects are children. “They’re so much fun to capture all their little expressions,” Newman said. “Toddlers are running all over the place. I say, ‘Let them walk around. Let them play.’” home-schooling A mom herself, she has scheduled her business around her daughter, Mya, 10, her son, Quenten, 8, and her husband, John. “My husband and parents, Bill and Paula Foster, of Quincy, have been supportive (of the business and the move),” she said. “Dad and my husband have put in a lot of physical work for the studio.” The Murphy Building,

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

SARA NEWMAN (left) of Sidney, positions Layna Nessler, 2, of Huntsville, for a photo at Newman's new photo studio S’Ellen Photography located at 110 E. Poplar St. Layna is the daughter of Karen and Logan Nessler. empty for decades, was purchased two years ago by the owners of Shreves Construction. Newman is the first rental client to move into the facility, which the Shreveses are slowly renovating. She has discussed the possiblity of photographing the houses they build, but she has had no other commercial clients. “I absolutely love downtown,” Newman said. “A lot of my outdoor sessions are in the downtown evening around the courthouse.” She has had no formal training in photography, although a cousin, Brad McConnell, in Arkansas, who is also a professional photographer, taught her a lot about the technical side of the business. Her firm

has grown through word of mouth and a business Facebook page. It’s now a full-time occupation. “There’s always a new picture in the window. That brings people in, too,” she said. The strangest thing she had to take a picture of was a cow, in the middle of a family portrait. “It was a farm outside of Sidney. They were making a calendar and they wanted a cow in the family picture. They raised Jersey cows. They told me I had to make a certain noise to make the cow’s ears stand up. Didn’t I feel like a fool?” she laughed. S’Ellen Photography schedules photo shoots by appointment only. To schedule appointments, call 622-2910.

STOCK MARKET Listed are Tuesday’s stock market prices at closing for firms in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Chng. Week +0.13 Alcoa Inc...............7.92 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) +0.58 Appld Ind. Tech..47.47 BP PLC ADR......41.68 +0.16 +1.57 Citigroup ............47.01 +0.81 Emerson Elec. ....54.81 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ......10.95 +0.38 (PF of Clopay Corp.) +0.42 H&R Block Inc...27.90 Honda Motor .....35.98 +0.54 Ill. Toolworks .....67.80 +0.65 (Parent company of Peerless) +0.56 JC Penney Co.....15.98 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase52.07 +1.15 (Former Bank One, Sidney) +0.51 Kroger Co. ..........34.50 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................6.77 +0.42

NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Chng. Week +0.84 Lear Corp ...........58.07 (PF of C.H. Masland) +0.25 McDonalds Corp.97.54 Radio Shack .........3.10 +0.03 +1.96 Sherwin-Wllms 175.78 +0.02 Sprint ...................6.88 +1.45 Thor Industries..47.31 (PF of Airstream Inc.) +0.42 Time Warner Inc.56.70 (PF of Time Warner Cable) +0.56 U.S. Bancorp ......35.95 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) -2.84 Walgreen Co.......45.21 +0.15 Walmart Stores .74.35 +0.05 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..5.72 YUM! Brands.....68.35 +0.25 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........45.62 +0.48 +0.42 Fifth Third ........17.88 +1.00 Peoples Bank .....10.50

A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 14,760.31 Change: +100.75 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott, DiAnne Karas and Andrew Stewart, registered investment advisers.)

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NATION/WORLD

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Putin says ‘nyet’ to U.S. request

TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Wednesday, June 26, the 177th day of 2013. There are 188 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 26, 1963, President John F. Kennedy visited West Berlin, where he delivered his famous speech expressing solidarity with the city’s residents, declaring: “Ich bin ein Berliner” (I am a Berliner). On this date: • In 1483, Richard III began his reign as King of England (he was crowned the following month at Westminster Abbey). • In 1870, the first section of Atlantic City, N.J.’s Boardwalk was opened to the public. • In 1915, following a whirlwind courtship, poet T.S. Eliot married Vivienne Haigh-Wood in London. (The marriage proved disastrous, but the couple never divorced.) • In 1925, Charlie Chaplin’s classic comedy “The Gold Rush” premiered at Grauman’s Egyptian Theatre in Hollywood. • In 1936, President Franklin D. Roosevelt was nominated for a second term of office by delegates to the Democratic national convention in Philadelphia. • In 1945, the charter of the United Nations was signed by 50 countries in San Francisco. • In 1948, the Berlin Airlift began in earnest after the Soviet Union cut off land and water routes to the isolated western sector of Berlin. • In 1950, President Harry S. Truman authorized the Air Force and Navy to enter the Korean conflict. • In 1973, former White House counsel John W. Dean told the Senate Watergate Committee about an “enemies list” kept by the Nixon White House. • In 1988, three people were killed when a new Airbus A320 jetliner carrying more than 130 people crashed into a forest during a demonstration at an air show in Mulhouse), France. • In 1990, President George H.W. Bush went back on his “no-new-taxes” campaign pledge, conceding that tax increases would have to be included in any deficit-reduction package worked out with congressional negotiators.

OUT OF THE BLUE No tie, just W4 tax forms SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — With a little more than two weeks to go before their wedding, Emily Dreyfuss’ fiance ordered a tie and pocket square from Gap chain Banana Republic's website to go with his Navy blue suit. What the couple got in the mail instead on Thursday would make an identity thief giddy: the confidential files of about 20 former employees, including Social Security numbers and W4 tax forms. “We totally laughed,” Dreyfuss, 29, said on Friday from her home in Cambridge, Mass. She had misgivings about the package as soon as it arrived. It was really heavy and didn’t say Banana Republic, but Gap Inc. She and her fiancee have been buying each other presents, and she thought it may have been a really heavy piece of clothing with catalogs, said Dreyfuss, the daughter of actor Richard Dreyfuss. Inside were three folders sealed with tape and labeled “HR Administration.” They contained tax and Social Security information as well as handwritten resignation letters, doctors’ notes and salary information — seemingly the employees' entire record at the company. The employees were sales support associates and at least one made $9 an hour, Dreyfuss said.

Page 5A

AP Photo/Rahmat Gul

AFGHAN SECURITY forces investigate near the entrance gate of the presidential palace in Kabul, Afghanistan Tuesday. Suicide attackers blew up a car bomb and battled security forces outside the presidential palace Tuesday after infiltrating one of the most secure areas of the capital. The Taliban claimed responsibility for the attack, which came as reporters were gathering for a news event on Afghan youth at which President Hamid Karzai was expected to talk about ongoing efforts to open peace talks with the militant group.

Taliban attack shows militant spirit unbroken BY RAHIM FAIEZ The Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — A Taliban attack at the gates of the Afghan presidential palace cast a cold light Tuesday on the course of a war that Washington remains committed to ending. A week after NATO forces handed all security operations to the Afghans, local forces fought off the attackers on their own, killing all eight militants without calling in any coalition help. But the assault also made clear that the Taliban’s fighting spirit remains unbroken and demonstrated their ability to bluff their way past two checkpoints and storm a highly fortified zone of the capital. The firefight took place in Ariana square, about 500 meters (yards) and several more checkpoints away from the presidential palace, where President Hamid Karzai was apparently preparing for a speech later in the morning. The attack could complicate American efforts to try to get Karzai’s government to sit down with the Taliban to talk peace. U.S. President Barack

Obama later talked with Karzai in a video conference that lasted more than an hour and covered issues including the peace process and the newly opened Taliban political office in the Gulf nation of Qatar, Karzai’s office said without giving further details. The Taliban have said they would continue fighting even as they pursued peace talks, and the attack served to drive that home, said Moeen Marastial, a political analyst and former member of the Afghan parliament. “The main point is the Taliban wants to show to the government of Afghanistan and to the world and to the powers who are working for the peace process that they are in power,” Marastial said. “They can come close to the palace, they can come close to the places where NATO is, where American forces are — they wanted to show to the world that ‘we can do it.’” The gunbattle started about 6:30 a.m. near the east gate leading to the palace next to the Afghan Ministry of Defense and the former Ariana Hotel, which former U.S. intelligence officials have con-

firmed is used by the CIA. One carload of Taliban fighters dressed in military-style camouflage uniforms emerged from their black Land Cruiser and started shooting. Another got stuck between two checkpoints and detonated their explosives-laden vehicle. The Taliban said all eight of its fighters died in the attack, while the Interior Ministry said three security guards were killed and another wounded. Taliban spokesman Zabiullah Mujahid claimed responsibility, saying in an emailed statement that “eight of our suicide bombers were able to reach the most secure area of Kabul,” identifying them by name and saying they were carrying hand grenades, a machine gun and rocket-propelled grenades. “The brave mujahedeen, with special tactics and help from inside, were able to reach their target with their weapons and cars,” he said. He said their targets were the CIA building, the palace and the Defense Ministry and claimed “a number of foreign invaders were killed and wounded in the attack.”

Mandela family gathers at home JOHANNESBURG (AP) — Members of Nelson Mandela’s family and tribal elders gathered Tuesday at the former president’s rural hometown in eastern South Africa, as concern grew for the 94-year-old leader who spent a third day in critical condition in a hospital, local media reported. The office of President Jacob Zuma said Mandela’s condition remained unchanged after reporting late Sunday that his health had deteriorated to critical, alarming many South Africans as well as people around the world who regard the former president as a symbol of sacrifice and reconciliation. Mandela’s family members held a meeting at his home in Qunu village in the Eastern Cape province, 600 miles (1,000 kilometers) south of Johannesburg, where the antiapartheid leader grew up. No details on what was discussed in the meeting were announced. Those at the gathering included Mandela’s

grandsons Mandla and Ndaba Mandela, according to press reports. The Mail & Guardian, a South African newspaper, reported on its website that some elders in the area were only told of the meeting shortly before it started. “Many of us in the village were not aware and we were only told this morning, so a number of Mandela elders still need to be transported to Qunu for the meeting,” the newspaper quoted Silumko Mandela, a relative, as saying earlier in the day. A military helicopter was also seen hovering over the Mandela home, reported the online edition of City Press, a South African newspaper. As on previous days, other family members were seen visiting the hospital in Pretoria where the Nobel Peace Prize laureate is being treated. South Africa’s defense minister and an Anglican archbishop also visited the facility.

LAW the advance approval requirement that has been used to open up polling places to minority voters in the nearly half century since it was first enacted in 1965, unless Congress can come up with a new formula that Roberts said meets “current conditions” in the United States. That seems unlikely to happen any time soon. President Barack Obama, the nation’s first black chief executive, issued a statement saying he was “deeply disappointed” with the ruling and calling on Congress to update the law. But in the South, Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley said that, while the requirement was necessary in the 1960s, that was no longer the case. He said, “We have long lived up to what happened then, and we have made sure it’s not going to happen again.” The advance approval, or preclearance, requirement shifted the legal burden and required governments that were covered to demonstrate that their proposed election changes would not discriminate. Going forward, the outcome alters the calculus of passing election-related legislation in the affected states and local jurisdictions. The threat of an objection from Washington has hung over such pro-

MOSCOW (AP) — Yes, he’s at a Moscow airport, and no, you can’t have him. Russian President Vladimir Putin gave the first official acknowledgment of the whereabouts of National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden on Tuesday and promptly rejected U.S. pleas to turn him over. Snowden, who is charged with violating American espionage laws, fled Hong Kong over the weekend, touching off a global guessing game over where he went and frustrating U.S. efforts to bring him to justice. Putin said Snowden is in the transit zone of Sheremetyevo Airport and has not passed through Russian immigration, meaning he technically is not in Russia and thus is free to travel wherever he wants. After arriving Sunday on a flight from Hong Kong, Snowden registered for a Havanabound flight Monday en route to Venezuela and then possible asylum in Ecuador, but he didn’t board the plane. Speculation has been rife that Russian security services have been talking to Snowden and might want to keep him in Russia for a more thorough debriefing, but Putin denied that. “Our special services never worked with Mr. Snowden and aren’t working with him today,” Putin said at a news conference during a visit to Finland. Because Moscow has no extradition agreement with Washington, it cannot meet the U.S. request, he said. “Mr. Snowden is a free man, and the sooner he chooses his final destination the better it is for us and for him,” Putin said. “I hope it will not affect the businesslike character of our relations with the U.S. and I hope that our partners will understand that.” U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry said Tuesday that the U.S. wants Russia to show respect for the rule of law and comply with common practices when it comes to fugitives from justice. Putin’s staunch refusal to consider deportation shows his readiness to further challenge Washington at a time when U.S.-Russian relations are already strained over Syria and other issues, including a Russian ban on adoptions by Americans. “Just showing America that we don’t care about our relations, we are down to basically a Cold War pattern: The enemy of your government is our friend,” said Masha Lipman of the Carnegie Moscow Center.

From Page 1 posals for nearly a half century. Unless Congress acts, that deterrent now is gone. That prospect has upset civil rights groups which especially worry that changes on the local level might not get the same scrutiny as the actions of state legislatures. Tuesday’s decision means that a host of state and local laws that have not received Justice Department approval or have not yet been submitted can take effect. Prominent among those are voter identification laws in Alabama and Mississippi. Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott, a Republican, said his state’s voter ID law, which a panel of federal judges blocked as discriminatory, also would be allowed to take effect. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, dissenting from the ruling along with the court’s three other liberal, Democratic appointees, said there was no mistaking the court’s action. “Hubris is a fit word for today’s demolition” of the law, she said. Reaction to the ruling from elected officials generally divided along partisan lines. Mississippi Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves, a Re-

publican, said in a news release, “The practice of preclearance unfairly applied to certain states should be eliminated in recognition of the progress Mississippi has made over the past 48 years.” But Democratic Rep. Bennie Thompson, the only black lawmaker in Mississippi’s congressional delegation, said the ruling “guts the most critical portion of the most important civil rights legislation of our time.” Alabama Gov. Bentley, a Republican, pointed to his state’s legislature — 27 percent black, similar to Alabama’s overall population — as a sign of the state’s progress. The court challenge came from Shelby County, Ala., a Birmingham suburb. The prior approval requirement had applied to the states of Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, South Carolina, Texas and Virginia. It also covered certain counties in California, Florida, New York, North Carolina and South Dakota, and some local jurisdictions in Michigan. Coverage was triggered by past discrimination not only against blacks, but also against American Indians, Asian-Americans, Alaska Natives and Hispanics.


LOCALIFE Page 6A

Wednesday, June 26, 2013

COMMUNITY

Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, pspeelman@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

QUICK READS

CALENDAR

Church plans breakfast

This Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Labor of Love, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.

PASCO — The Pasco United Methodist Church, 17483 State Route 706, will host Pancake and Sausage Day Saturday from 8 a.m. to noon. The menu includes pancakes, sausage, sausage gravy and biscuits, eggs, orange juice, milk and coffee. Tickets are $5 for adults, $3 for children 12 and under.

Thursday Morning • Upper Valley Medical Center hosts a Mom and Baby Get Together group from 9:30 to 11 a.m. in the Farm House on the center campus. The meeting is facilitated by the lactation department. The group offers the opportunity to meet with other moms, share about being a new mother and learn about breastfeeding and the baby. For information, call (937) 440-4906. • New Bremen Public Library will host Storytime at 10:30 a.m. Registration required.

Thursday Afternoon • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.

Christmas sale set

Thursday Evening • The Missionary Ministry of the Mount Vernon Baptist Church, 606 Park St., offers free meals and clothing to those in need from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For information, call 492-5009. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, All in the Family, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 Poplar St. • Alzheimer’s Support Group meets at 7 p.m. in the Emmons Conference Room at Dorothy Love Retirement Community. For more information, call Lu Ann Presser at 497-6542.

Friday Morning • A.J. Wise Library in Fort Loramie hosts storytime for children 3 1/2 and older at 10:30 a.m. To register, call 295-3155. • The New Knoxville Community Library hosts story time from 10:30 to 11 a.m. • The New Bremen Public Library hosts the Lego Builder’s Club for chldren of all ages from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Creations will be displayed until the following week.

Friday Afternoon • Sidney Gateway Hi 12 Club No. 482, meets at noon at the Sidney American Legion on Fourth Avenue. All Master Masons are invited.

Friday Evening • Free at Last, a program designed to break the chains of addiction, meets at the Lockington United Methodist Church, 2190 Miami Conservancy Road, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. For information, call 726-3636. • Hope in Recovery, similar to traditional 12-step programs to confront destructive habits and behaviors, meets at the First Presbyterian Church, 114 E. 4th St., Greenville, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. For more information, call (937) 548-9006. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Staying Clean for the Weekend, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 E. Poplar St.

Selling Old Coins?

Drain signage Sidney Middle School science teacher G.C. Kimmel (right) directs student volunteers Tony Straman, AJ Snyder and Alicia Garrett as they place “No Dumping” signs on the drains in the neighborhood across from Sidney Middle School recently. This project was a collaboration of Sidney Middle School and Shelby Soil and Water Conservation District.

Pimentos are peppers D e a r One of my faI Heloise: vorite recipes often see pithat uses pimentos used mentos is my in recipes and, mother’s (the of course, o r i g i n a l in stuffed Heloise, 1919olives, but 1977) Heloise’s what exactly Pimento Cheese Hints are they? — Spread. To Kevin H., via make it, you from email need the followHeloise ing ingredients: They are little, heart- Heloise Cruse 1 pound shaped red boxed soft peppers! But they are cheese (or any style not hot like a chili pep- cheese that can be per. They are seeded, grated) peeled, cored and 1 cup mayonnaise cooked before being 1/2 cup finely diced/sliced and pack- chopped pickles (your aged in jars. They have favorite kind) a sweet flavor and can 4 ounces pimentos be added to salads Grate the cheese (if (potato and coleslaw necessary) using a food are favorites), sand- processor or the large wiches and, of course, side of a cheese grater. cheese. The “pimento” Place a large piece of in olives is made from plastic wrap or wax the same red pepper, paper on the counter. but is processed into Now you are going to uniform pieces. layer your ingredients,

starting with the cheese/soft grated cheese, followed by the mayonnaise, pimentos and pickles. Use a spatula to fold the ingredients over and over from the bottom to the top. Repeat the process until all the ingredients are gone. Next, store the spread in jars, making sure they are sealed tight, and place in the refrigerator. For other favorite recipes, order my Heloise AllTime Favorite Recipes pamphlet by sending $5 and a long, self-addressed, stamped (66 cents) envelope to: Heloise/All-Time, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Keep a jar of pimentos in the pantry to add to egg salad, deviled eggs, potato salad or a side salad. They add a touch of “red” to the plate. — Heloise

The FISH Thrift Shop, 1128 W. Michigan St., will have a Christmas in July sale beginning July 1 and running through the month of July. Christmas decorations and other related items will be on sale during this time.

Open house for Fulk CELINA — Wright State University-Lake C a m p us will host an open house in honor of H. Roger Fulk, of S i d n e y, Saturday from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Fulk in 186 Andrews Hall on the campus at 7600 Lake Campus Drive. Fulk is retiring from the university of the college after 35 years in business education. In lieu of gifts, scholarship donations can be made in his honor to the Western Ohio EduFoundation cation Wright State University.

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LOCALIFE

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 7A

Band to encourage wiggles and giggles BY PATRICIA ANN SPEELMAN pspeelman@ civitasmedia.com

Photo provided

AMY BRUGGEMAN (right), a physical therapist at Wilson Memorial Hospital, helps Neta McCorkle, of Fort Loramie, a patient affected by Parkinson’s disease, train to overcome functional losses by using the new BIG therapy program.

Wilson launches programs for Parkinson’s patients A new physical therapy program at Wilson Memorial Hospital is helping patients with Parkinson’s disease to improve function and slow motor deterioration by retraining sensory, motor and cognitive functions through intensive exercise and patient empowerment. The BIG therapy program is a standardized exercise approach developed from 20 years of research and has shown documented improvements in balance, trunk rotation, and faster walking with bigger steps. The program trains patients to make bigger movements and teaches the amount of effort required to produce normal movements in real world, everyday activities. “Even patients with slight deficits show measurable improvements within the first 50 minutes of BIG therapy,” said Amy Bruggeman, one of seven Wilson Memorial therapists certified in the program. Neta McCorkle, 88, of Fort Loramie, was referred to Wilson Memorial’s physical therapy services by her family Dr. Eric physician, Prenger, in January. She completed the BIG therapy program, one hour of individual therapy four days a week for four weeks. Homework was intensive practice outside the clinical setting two times each day. “We have seen dramatic improvements in Neta from an overall physical standpoint,” said Prenger. “Prior to receiving BIG therapy,

she was hardly moving and now we are seeing a complete transformation.” Becky Jelley, McCorkle’s daughter, is amazed by her mother’s improvements. “I was to the point where I physically could not take care of my mother. She was so sedentary and not moving at all that I was concerned that I couldn’t provide the proper care she needed,” said Jelley. “After completing the BIG therapy session, I feel like I have my mother back with me again. She walks and talks better than ever since she was diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease back in 2011.” The BIG program is an adaptation for muscular disorders of the clinically proven Lee Silverman Voice Training (LSVT) LOUD method, which was developed in 1987 to improve voice and speech in individuals with Parkinson’s disease. Those principles that made LSVT LOUD an effective treatment for the speech motor system have now been successfully applied to the limb motor system. The BIG program applies the principles and approach of LSVT LOUD to improve major motor skills such as walking, moving of the arms and legs, and balance. BIG training increases the size of limb and body movement (“bigness”) in people with Parkinson’s disease, which leads to improvements in the quality and speed of movement, balance, and quality of life. The pro-

Yard sale, car wash to aid cancer victim family Caring for a A car and Cure has schedtruck wash will uled a series of be July 6 from 9 fundraisers July a.m. to 5 p.m. at 4, 6 and 7 to beneSidney Food fit the family of Town. Cars will recent cancer vicbe washed for $2 tim Phillip each; trucks, for Kaltenbach, late $3 each. There of Russia. Kaltenbach will also be a A yard sale 50/50 drawing. will begin each day at 10 Volunteers are sought to a.m. at 214 N. Walnut help with the car wash. Ave., in the back yard. All proceeds will be Lunch will be available given to the Kaltenbach on July 4. A sandwich, family. Kaltenbach died chips and a soft drink will in May from esophageal cost $2. Carry-outs will be cancer. available. To volunteer or to doDonations of items are nate yard sale items, call sought for the yard sale. (937) 507-1613. 42

gram utilizes many repetitions of movements that are used in daily living with varying complexity and intensity to improve carryover once patients complete the program. Along with the BIG therapy program, the LOUD program is offered by speech-language pathologists at Wilson. Because it is common that individuals with Parkinson’s disease have difficulty being loud enough for people to hear, run out of air when talking, and avoid groups of people and conversations because of their voices, the LOUD program strives to increase patient success with communication by improving the patient’s voice and speech function. The LOUD program is designed to increase the loudness of one’s voice and improve speech clarity through repetitive tasks with varying complexity that lead to carryover in all daily tasks upon completion of this program. The LOUD Program, like the BIG Program, consists of one-hour individual therapy sessions, four days a week for four weeks. Again, homework consists of intensive practice outside of the clinical setting two times each day. The BIG and LOUD therapy programs are offered through the PT and Speech services at Wilson Memorial Hospital. Doctors can refer patients to these programs. For information, call 498-5332 or visit wilsonhospital.com/rehabservices.

Laughter and dancing will fill the Sidney courtsquare Saturday morning when the Sidney Civic Band presents a free concert for children of all ages during the Kids Around the Square festival. “Wiggles and Giggles” will begin at 10 a.m., weather permitting, and will feature songs that encourage interaction and participation. There should be lots of wiggling and giggling going on as the band performs pieces designed to delight young and old alike. “I think doing a concert on Saturday during the farmers market is nothing but a plus,” said Artistic Director Phil Chilcote. The ensemble usually plays on Friday nights. It was Ellen Keyes, executive director of Gateway Arts Council, who suggest the concert’s title, Chilcote said. And it has been the title that has inspired the selection of songs the band will play; although, Chilcote noted, that finding orchestrations for children’s material has proved to be challenging. The band maintains a library of music and Chilcote has access to

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Disney movies. The musicians, many of whom have been playing for decades will sight read the concert. That means, they won’t rehearse in advance. Chilcote plans to ask them to visit with children on the courtsquare lawn after the concert, so that youngsters can see their instruments up close. “The kids won’t be able to play the instruments,” Chilcote said. But they would be able to look at them and hear what a trumpet or a tuba or a clarinet or a flute or a particular drum sounds like. “We want to create a concert that’s fun,” he said. “I didn’t want to have it be a formal thing. Parents can come and sit on the ground with their kids. We’ve made our concerts be an event.”

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Cemetery tour Lon Hathaway, of Vandalia, portrays Civil War veteran William Van Fossen during a recent Shelby County Historical Society cemetery tour at Graceland Cemetery, where the real Van Fossen is buried. The tour focused on local Civil War history.

Funds available for cooling assistance The Tri-County Community Action Council has announced that its 2013 Summer Crisis Program will begin July 1 and operate through Aug. 31. This program will provide cooling assistance to households with income up to 175 percent of the federal poverty guidelines and that meet one of the following criteria: a household member who is 60 or older or a household member who is ill and

would benefit from assistance such as support for medical equipment that is powered by electricity. The illness must be verified by a physician or registered practitioner. Eligible applicants may qualify for utility assistance, a fan and/or an air conditioner, not to exceed the total benefit of $175 for regulated electric utilities and $250 for rural electric cooperatives and municipal utilities. Assistance for an air

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the music libraries of Sidney High School, the Piqua Civic Band and Anna High School, but he didn’t find much of what was needed in any of them. He sent emails to directors of various other bands to ask what kids music they had. “They all said, ‘None!’” Chilcote said. Nevertheless, he and his daughter, Sarah Chilcote, who has just completed her master’s degree in music therapy, have put together a play list guaranteed to get youngsters, their parents and their grandparents to wiggle and giggle with abandon. It includes “Hokey Pokey,” “YMCA,” “The Chicken Dance,” several marches, “Chopsticks,” “Twinkle, Twinkle Little Star,” “The Hustle,” and a medley of songs from

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conditioner, fan and/or electric bill must be awarded all at once. Households that received an air conditioner and/or fan from the Summer Crisis Program in 2010, 2011 or 2012 are not eligible to receive another air conditioner and/or fan. Summer crisis funds cannot be used by enrolled PIPP Plus customers, unless customers are in crisis. However, enrolled PIPP Plus customers may receive an air

conditioner and/or fan(s), provided the household has not received an air conditioner and/or fan(s) from HEAP/SCP in 2010, 2011, or 2012. Applicants must take proof of household income for the last 13 weeks, gas and electric bills, proof of disability if disabled, birth dates and Social Security numbers for all household members to their appointments. Call Tri-County Community Action at 492-8118 for information.


FORT LORAMIE

Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email, jbilliel@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

Page 8A

Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Liberty Days festival set for July 4-6 FORT LORAMIE — The Liberty Days celebration kicks off July 4 and runs through July 6. All activities will be held at the Fort Loramie Community Park located at the corner of Park and Lane Streets in the village. To purchase discount ride tickets, go to Wagner’s IGA, Ernst BP or the North Loramie Drive Thru in Fort Loramie. Among the new attractions are the Ohio State University’s (OSU) Buckeye Mobile Tour, which will offer interactive games, activities and inflatables as part of a statewide tour. It will visit the festival July 5 and will be at the Village Park from 4 to 8 p.m. For more information on the Buckeye Mobile, visit the Buckeye Mobile Tour Facebook page. The attraction is free and open to the public. Another new feature will be the Budweiser Build-A-Bar, which is being sponsored by C & G Distributing of Versailles and by Budweiser. This two story bar will operate with plasma video screens, bar seats, mobile bar stools, Direct TV and it includes a consumer education platform. On July 4, the Fort Loramie Community Park will open at 10 a.m. and barbecue chicken dinners will be sold by the Fort Loramie Service Club beginning at 11 a.m. Dinners will be available for drive thru customers on Lane Street in front of the

Volunteers needed BY KATHY LEESE FORT LORAMIE — While the Fort Loramie Liberty Days Festival has been a part of the county for 45 years, it may be in jeopardy if volunteers do not help. Gina Boerger, a member of the Liberty Days Committee, said, “A hometown festival is something many take for granted. It is something most of us grew up with and we have vivid childhood memories ‌ festival memories of rides, food and fun with friends are common among all of us. Nearly all of the small towns in Shelby County have them.â€? Boerger said the festival is in danger of folding if new committee members are not found to pick up the responsibilities of those longtime members who are now gone. “It is imperative that new members are added to ensure this longstanding commupark, behind the former water treatment plant. Several other food booths will operate that will sell brats, hamburgers, home made french fries, ice cream, pizza, elephant ears and more There will also be soft drinks and bottled water for sale. The carnival rides will open on July 4 at 11 a.m. and the Fort Loramie Rescue Squad will

nity festival will be able to continue in the future. The Liberty Days is in danger of no longer continuing if new members are not added. This would mean that after over 45 years of Fort Loramie coming together to celebrate the Fourth of July holiday, the 2013 Liberty Days might be the last.� Boerger said meetings are typically held once a month from January to June, and there is a reorganizational meeting in the fall. Help is needed this year for set up and clean up after the event. Set up at the park will be the evenings of July 1, 2 and 3. Clean up will be July 7. For more information, contact Mike Holthaus at (419) 5825005. To sign up to serve on the Liberty Days Committee, visit the committee tent (beer tent) during this year’s festival. hold an ambulance demonstration at noon. There will also be a Cheer Barn performance at noon and the Fort Loramie High School Cheerleader State Champions will be honored at that time. On July 4 at 1 p.m., the Little Miss Independence pageant will be held featuring 12 little girls ages 5 and 6, who are all students in

the Fort Loramie Local School District. The public is invited to attend the pageant. This year’s winner will be crowned by the 2012 Little Miss Independence Braylin Shaner, daughter of Jeff and Casey Shaner. A co-ed-mandatory volleyball tournament will be held beginning at 2 p.m., and organizers will accept the first 12 teams. Music will provided by Superior Sound. Among other activities for July 4 are Cow Chip Bingo from 3 to 7 p.m., a petting zoo from 3 to 7 p.m.; an All Sports Challenge that begins at 4:30 p.m., with registration beginning at 4 p.m. For those who enjoy bingo, they can play from 5 to 8 p.m. On July 4 at 6 p.m., six will compete for the title of Miss Independence. A preliminary judging will be held on June 30. The event is open to the public. The Fort Loramie High School Girl’s Basketball team will be honored during that time. From 7 to 11 p.m., turtle races will be held and Off Beat will provide music from 8 to midnight. The park will close at 12:30 a.m. On Friday, July 5, the park will open at 3 p.m. and the festivities will continue with carnival rides opening at that time. Discount ride bracelets are available

on Friday from 7 p.m. until the festival closes Friday. From 4 to 7 p.m., kids can enjoy balloon art creations and the OSU Buckeye Mobile Tour will be at the park from 4 to 8 p.m. Bingo will be available from 5 to 8 p.m. Dodgeball tournaments are back this year due to a strong interest last year. Registration begins on July 5 at 5 p.m. for six person team dodgeball, which is coed optional, includes age groups of grades 4-6; 7-8 and high school. Kids can practice their language skills by participating in the Team Spelling Bee with registration for children to age 12 beginning at 5:30 p.m. The spelling bee will be held on July 5 at 6 p.m. Registration for the National Kiddie Tractor Pull will begin on July 5 at 8 p.m. with the tractor pull taking place at 8:30 p.m. Karma’s Pawn will provide music on July 5 from 8 until midnight. The park will close at 12:30 a.m. On July 6, the park will open at noon and carnival rides will begin at that time. From noon until 3 p.m., there will be a kid’s fun zone and at 1 p.m., the Impulse Baton and Dance Studio will perform. On July 6 at 1:30 p.m., registration will begin for the bean bag

tournament for adults and children. The bean bag tournament will take place from 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. On July 6, music will be provided from 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. by DJ Obie. From 2 to 6 p.m., there will be Cow Chip Bingo and a petting zoo will also be open during that time. From 3 to 4 p.m., a kid’s talent show will feature the talents of local kids up to the age of 12 years old. From 5 to 8 p.m., those interested can play bingo and from 4 to 5:30 p.m., there will be Block of Kid’s Games for grades K-6, with cash prizes awarded to the winners. Among the games are tug-o-war, hula hoop, three legged race and a water balloon toss. On July 6 at 6 p.m., there will be a pet parade and at 6:30 p.m. there will be a raffle drawing. From 8 p.m. until midnight Tricky Dick and the Cover Ups will provide music and at 10:30 p.m., the annual fireworks display will begin by Zumbelli’s Fireworks. The park will close at 12:30 a.m. Residents can go to the Liberty Days Facebook page and “like� the festival and find more information. The public is welcome. For more information, call Mike Holthaus at (419) 582-5005.

YOUR DENTAL HEALTH

Is Gingivitis the Same Thing as Gum Disease?

Barhorst

FORT LORAMIE — This year will mark the 45th year for the Miss Independence contest during Fort Loramie Liberty Days. Six contestants will compete for the crown this year. The pageant will be held July 4 at 6 p.m. at the entertainment tent during Lib-

H

1. Healthy

Meyer

Kremer

2. Gingivitis

erty Days. It is free and open to the public. Preliminary judging will take place June 30 at the Wilderness Trail Museum in Fort Loramie. During the preliminary judging, the contestants will participate in a private interview with the judges. They will be evaluated

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FINAL DAYS

Geise

Rosengarten

Six compete for crown

By Dr. Jeff Van Treese

ealthy gums do not bleed. Any amount of bleeding during brushing on a minimal stimulation is, therefore, variation from health. Both gingivitis and periodontitis are forms of gum disease. Classification of gum diseases is very difficult because they are caused by many different types of germs and are dependent on the overall Jeff Van Treese, D.D.S. health of each individual patient. However, recently it has been well established by sound clinical research that gum diseases are linked to low birth weight infants, stroke, and heart disease.  It is also well understood that plaque, the slimy substance that protects germs, is a major factor in gum disease. Therefore, dentists are looking much more carefully for all gum diseases than in the past and suggesting more forms of treatment than ever before in history. In light of modern research, it is important that any bleeding be considered “gum

Wray

on poise, self-confidence, responses to questions and a patriotism project they will present. The patriotism project can be a community service project, something they have learned in school or any topic the contestant can relate to patriotism. The stage event is July 4, during which the 2013 Miss Independence will be crowned. The new queen will be awarded a $1,000 scholarship and will reign over the Liberty Days Festival. The judges for this year’s Miss Independence contest include Sidney Police Chief Will Balling and Darcy Winchester, who works for Shelby County Common Pleas Court. The contestants are: • Elizabeth Barhorst, 17, daughter of Paul and Shelly Barhorst, is sponsored by the Fort Loramie G.Y.M. Committee. • Maddie Geise, 17, daughter of Kevin and Angie Geise, is sponsored by Fort Loramie Dairy King and Motel. • LeAnn Kremer, 18, daughter of Todd and Joyce Kremer, is sponsored by the NewportFort Loramie Youth Ministry. • Hannah Meyer, 17, daughter of Ted and Joey Meyer, is sponsored by the Fort Loramie Booster Club. • Tori Rosengarten, 17, daughter of Charlie and Renee Rosengarten, is sponsored by the Fort Loramie Community Service Club. • Hailey Wray, 16, daughter of Chad and Brenda Wray, is sponsored by Fort Loramie FCCLA.


COMICS

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

MUTTS

BIG NATE

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

DILBERT

BLONDIE

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HI AND LOIS ZITS

BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS

DENNIS the MENACE

ARLO & JANIS

HOROSCOPE

SNUFFY SMITH

BY FRANCES DRAKE For Thursday, June, 27, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Good news! Your year ahead is wonderful for real-estate deals. Furthermore, your home and family life will become happier and feel richer. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) In the next year, your daily pace will be busier, with short trips, introductions to people and new ideas. You will love this exciting pace, because your sense of optimism is increasing. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Many Geminis will see ways to improve their earnings in the next 18 months, so keep your eyes open. You also will improve your assets through important purchases. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) For the first time since 2002, lucky Jupiter is back in your sign to stay for a year. This will bring you good fortune and increase your poise and self-confidence. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Your interest in your spiritual life is increasing and will continue to do so in the months ahead. You might explore metaphysics or seek out a teacher, or perhaps become a teacher. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Expect a popular year ahead. Many of you will join groups, especially to advocate social reform. You're gung-ho to share your ideas with others. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) In the next 18 months, you have the best chance in more than a decade to put your name up in lights. Expect a promotion, praise or recognition for your efforts. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Pack your bags, because opportunities to travel in the next 12 to 18 months will be fabulous. Publishing, higher education, medicine and the law also are blessed. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) During the next year, your chance to get a loan or mortgage will be excellent. Expect to benefit from the wealth and resources of others, including your partner. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Marriage and partnerships (personal or professional) are favored for you during the next 18 months. You can expand your world by hooking up with someone else. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) In the next year or longer, you can get a better job, better duties or a better boss. Trust in your ability to prove your employment scene as well as your health. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Vacation plans look wonderful for you during the next year. Romance, love affairs, the arts, parties and fun times with children will abound. YOU BORN TODAY You are protective of your loved ones and your private life. You have strong morals and ethics; plus you're hardworking and persevering. Because of these qualities, you are often the steadfast rock in the family. You're also convincing and persuasive! People often follow your cue, because you act with conviction and confidence. In the year ahead, an important decision will rise. Choose wisely. Birthdate of: Vera Wang, fashion designer; Tobey Maguire, actor; J.J. Abrams, producer/director. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Monday’s Answer

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRANKSHAFT

Monday’s Cryptoquip:

Page 9A


STATE NEWS

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Budget panel adds abortion restriction

COUNTY

on Thursday. The abortion restrictions were added over the objections of the two Democrats on the committee, who cited a lack of hearings on the proposal. State Rep. Mike Foley, a Cleveland Democrat, accused the Republican majority of “being obsessed with abortion.� A separate change by the GOP-led panel also made clear that public hospitals would be banned from having agreements with abortion clinics to transfer patients. State health department regulations require all ambulatory surgical facilities in Ohio, including abortion providers, to have such transfer agreements with hospitals that would take patients in case they experience medical complications. Abortion rights advocates have said the move would force many facilities to close, limiting acto abortions. cess Supporters argue it tightens Ohio’s prohibition on using public money to support abortions. Other reworked provisions of the budget ranged from casino rules to education funding.

RECORD

Sheriff’s log TUESDAY –8:37 a.m.: theft. Roland and Marcy Oakley, 17075 Sidney-Freyburg Road, reported the theft of a horse. MONDAY –6:10 p.m.: theft. Jerry W. Hatfield, 20132 Dingman-Slagle Road, reported the theft of a bush hog. –4:47 p.m.: property-damage accident. An auto accident was reported in the 13000 block of Meranda Road.

wood Road. –9:46 a.m.: injury. Houston Rescue was called to the 10000 block of Millcreek Road. –8:06 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue was called to the 300 block of Pike Street, Anna. –7:36 a.m.: medical. Anna and Jackson Center Rescue were called to the 9000 block of Santa Fe Line Road in Logan County. –5:46 a.m.: medical. Anna and Jackson Center Rescue were called to the 15000 block of County Road 25A.

Fire, rescue Village log TUESDAY –11:35 a.m.: fire. Port Jefferson and Jackson Center firefighters were called to 17244 State Route 47 on a report of lots of black smoke in the area. The fire was determined to be someone burning brush. –7:23 a.m.: medical. Anna and Jackson Center Rescue were called to the 19000 block of Botkins Road. MONDAY –11:32 p.m.: power lines arcing. Anna firefighters were called to the 13000 block of Meranda Road where power lines were arcing on a utility pole. –10:20 p.m.: fire. Fort Loramie firefighters were called to the 10000 block of Ohio 66. It was an open burn. –8:30 p.m.: medical. Anna Rescue and Van Buren Township Fire were called to the 17000 block of Kettlersville Road. –7:24 p.m.: smoke. Port Jefferson firefighters were called to the 8000 block of JohnstonSlagle Road after a large amount of black smoke was reported in the area. It was found to be a controlled burn. –6:11 p.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue was called to Water Street in Fort Loramie. –2:38 p.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue was called to the 1600 block of Kuther Road. –12:23 p.m.: medical. Perry-Port-Salem Rescue was called to the 22000 block of Maple-

TUESDAY –11:29 a.m.: vandalism. Danny Adams, 300 Clay St., Unit 30, Jackson Center, reported a vehicle was vandalized. –11:27 a.m.: domestic violence. Anna and Botkins police were called to a domestic violence incident at 303 W. Walnut St., Anna. MONDAY –1:30 p.m.: bad c h e c k s - f o r g e r y. Steinke’s Marathon, 102 S. Main St., Botkins, reported receiving bad checks.

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LEGALS Memory / Thank You Yard Sale ANNA, 10121 Meranda Road, Thursday & Friday 8am-5pm, Kitchen table with 6 chairs, dresser, kids toys, clothing and books household items, miscellaneous ANNA, 15460 Lochard Road, Friday 8-5pm, Saturday 8-3pm, LARGE ESTATE SALE, antique glass, china bowls, plates, costume jewelery, curio cabinet, lamps, end tables, glass front secretary desk, furniture, linen, cookware, Christmas decorations, lots of miscellaneous.

FORT LORAMIE, 4730, 4752 Fort Loramie-Swanders, Thursday, Friday & Saturday 9am-6pm, BIG Sale!! double stroller, highchair, toys & games, lots of childrens books, girls bike, exersaucer, bouncy seats, girls & boys clothes size 3T-4T, Lots of brand name girls Jr size 7, Womens nice clothes up to 2x, Lots of very nice mens clothes size 2x-3x, shoes, computer chair, rollaway bed, right hand golf clubs, nice regular & king bedding, entertainment center, 13" tv sets, holiday decorations, miscellaneous household & kitchen items, home decor, dvd/ vhs tapes, school supplies, luggage, Much Much more!! JACKSON CENTER, 14756 State Route 65, Saturday only 9-3. Front-load washer, dryer, light fixtures, ceiling fan, curio cabinet, Precious Moments, dishes, kitchenware, household decor, holiday decor, American Girl twins, double stroller and clothes, toys, games, miscellaneous. LOCKINGTON, 10439 Seminole Trail, Thursday, Friday & Saturday, 9-5pm, several homes in Lockington, tool boxes, tools, chain hoist, furniture, girls junior clothing, lots of miscellaneous.

S I DN E Y , 11 0 5 R i ve r b en d Boulevard, Friday & Saturday 8am-?, 2 FAMILY YARD SALE, playhouse, bikes, toys, furniture, tools, riding mower, tool cabinet, truck with snowplow & easy dump. Lots more, rain or shine!

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

Yard Sale

QUINCY, 1899 County Road 23N, Friday, Saturday 9-7pm, MULTIFAMILY GARAGE SALE, lots of name brand clothes and shoes, handmade crafts, furniture, televisions, antiques, mason jars, little girl clothes 12-18 months. Much more!

SIDNEY, 18255 Pence Road (Off Johnston Slagle Road), Friday 8am-4pm, Saturday 8am-12pm, 110 John Deere Riding mower, car carrier, Honda Accord Roof rails, dog house, dog accessories, sewing, knitting items, s-m-l womens clothing etc, luggage, wicker patio furniture, tvs, miscellaneous

SIDNEY, 802 Foraker Avenue, Wednesday, Thursday & Friday 9-1pm, home decorations, tools, brick pavers, welder, truck topper, children's toys, nice clean miscellaneous.

See each garage sale listing and location on our Garage Sale Map. Available online at sidneydailynews.com Powered by Google Maps SIDNEY, 2348 Armstrong Drive, Thursday, Friday 9-4pm, HUGE FAMILY GARAGE SALE, baby clothes, kids-adult clothes lots of sizes, Christmas items, kitchen items, toys, microwave & stand, purses, shoes, scrubs, lots of miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 10921 Fair Road, Friday 8-5pm, Saturday 8-?, furniture, name brand junior jeans 5,7,9, toddlers girl sizes 3T,4T,5T, all in excellent condition, lots of miscellaneous items! SIDNEY, 1246 Erie Court, Thursday & Friday, 8-3pm, MULTIFAMILY SALE, furniture, kids clothes, boys & girls, miscellaneous, treadmill, computer hutch, baby items, archery equipment, hunting, adult clothes, antique dishes, and more! SIDNEY, 1254 Turner Drive, Friday 8am-4pm, Saturday 8am-12pm, 3 Family sale, Dresser, tv, dvds, linens, Boyd Bear, highchair, walkers, packn-play, new sand table, toys, baby items, clothes newborn2T, adults, kitchen items, decor, pictures, Much More!!!! SIDNEY, 12771 Sharp Road, Friday 8-4pm, Saturday 8-1pm, washer, dryer, generator, toolbox, Harley Davidson items, hunting items, Carhartt bibs, and other miscellaneous items.

LEGALS

COUNTY : SHELBY

Three people suffered apparent minor injuries in an auto accident Sunday at 4:08 p.m. at the intersection Dawson Road and Ohio 705. A car driven by Wesley G. Schultz, 34, of Greenville, was westbound on Ohio 705 and stopped at Dawson Road before entering the intersection and striking a car that was traveling southeast on Ohio 705. The other car was driven by Katherine M. McGovern, 26, 162 1/2 S. Main St., Minster. Fort Loramie Rescue transported both drivers to Wilson Memorial Hospital. They had nonincapacitating injuries. A passenger in the Schultz auto, Jack Sonkosy, 270 Greenback Road, Fort Loramie, had possible injuries. He was not transported. Deputies cited Schultz with failure to yield.

SIDNEY, 260 West Pinehurst Street, Thursday & Friday 10pm, Saturday 9-noon, MOVING SALE!! Downsizing; couch, Christmas items, lots and lots of miscellaneous!! SIDNEY, 306 Sherri Ann Avenue, (off South Vandemark Road) Friday 9am-4pm, Saturday 9am-?, Lots of kitchen items, Mens Levi jeans, patio furniture, New window air conditioner, Ohio State clothing, glass top dining set, Vera Bradley, vanity with sink, Bathroom fixtures, purses and lots of miscellaneous, something for everyone!! SIDNEY, 3530 West Russell Road, Thursday & Friday, 95pm, Saturday 9-noon. GARAGE SALE FOR A CURE! women's clothing, kitchen items, bedding, and lots more. A portion of the proceeds goes to breast cancer research.

SIDNEY, Country Meadows Community Sale (off 4th Avenue) Thursday Friday & Saturday 9am-?, Come check it out! Something for everyone!

SIDNEY, Lehman High School, SR 29 at I-75. Main entrance. Friday EVENING 5:00pm7:30pm; Saturday 8am-2pm. Lehman music program fundraiser. TVs, PC, fax, microwave, iron plant stand, lawn chairs, Weber grill, lamps, dresser, bamboo wine-rack. TOO MUCH TO LIST. TROY, 630 North Norwich Road (Westbrook), Thursday, Friday, 9-4, Saturday, 9-Noon. Two Family! Playpen, booster seat, stroller, infant & toddler clothes, toys, linens, Kimball entertainer organ, vintage waterfall bedroom, dishes, glassware, crafts, ladies clothing, miscellaneous.

LEGALS 6KHULIIŇ‹V 6DOH RI 5HDO (VWDWH Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 The State of Ohio, Shelby County EVERBANK, Plaintiffs vs. SRIPAPAY T. THONGVYLAY, et al, Defendants No. 13CV000026 In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, in the second floor lobby of the courthouse, in the above named County, on July 10, 2013, at 10:00 am, the following described real estate, Said Premises Located at 339 North West Avenue, Sidney, OH 45365 Said Premises Appraised at $51,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. TERMS OF SALE: 10% down at time of sale, balance due in 30 days Sheriff John Lenhart Sheriff Shelby County, OH June 19, 26 July 3 Memory / Thank You

The following applications and/or verified complaints were received, and the following draft, proposed and final actions were issued, by the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency (Ohio EPA) last week. The complete public notice including additional instructions for submitting comments, requesting information or a public hearing, or filing an appeal may be obtained at: http://www.epa.ohio.gov/actions.aspx or Hearing Clerk, Ohio EPA, 50 W. Town St. P.O. Box 1049, Columbus, Ohio 43216. Ph: 614-644-2129 email: HClerk@epa.state.oh.us FINAL ISSUANCE OF OAC CHAPTER 3745-31 MODIFICATION TO PERMIT-TO-INSTALL AND OPERATE POLYFILL LLC 960 NORTH VANDEMARK ROAD SIDNEY OH ACTION DATE : 06/18/2013 FACILITY DESCRIPTION: AIR IDENTIFICATION NO. : P0114571 Chapter 31 Modification for P001: Heavy Layer Line, to increase the potential hourly throughput. June 26 LEGALS 6+(5,))Ň‹6 6$/( 2) 5($/ (67$7( Court of Common Pleas, Shelby County, Ohio CASE NUMBER 11CV000447 Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., As Trustee For The Pooling And Servicing Agreement Dated As Of October 1, 2004 Merrill Lynch Mortgage Investors Trust Mortgage Loan Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2004-WMC5, Plaintiff -vsBrian Harris, et al., Defendants In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction at the 2nd floor lobby of the Courthouse in the above county, on the 17th day of July, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. the following described real estate: 10994 Little Turtle Way, Sidney, OH 45365-9565 Legal Description:

Accident

SIDNEY, 1869 Shawnee Drive, Thursday & Friday, 9-5, Saturday, 9-? Ladies dresses, coats, tops, pants & skirts all sizes, men's clothing, recliner, miscellaneous.

SIDNEY, 856 South Miami, Friday, 8-2. Electric hospital bed, vintage Huffy bicycle, kiddy pool & picnic table, porch rockHU ZRPHQŇ‹V PHQŇ‹V FORWKLQJ jewelry, magazines, CDs, DVDs, miscellaneous.

SITUATED IN THE COUNTY OF SHELBY, IN THE STATE OF OHIO AND IN THE TOWNSHIP OF WASHINGTON: BEING LOT NUMBER ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY (170) IN THE FIRST ADDITION TO ARROWHEAD HILLS AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 12, PAGE 8 OF THE PLAT RECORDS OF SHELBY COUNTY, OHIO AND LOCATED IN PART OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER (1/4) OF SECTION EIGHT (8), TOWNSHIP SEVEN (7), RANGE SIX (6) EAST, WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP, SHELBY COUNTY, OHIO. Parcel Number(s): 58-26-08-430-003 Prior Deed Info.: Survivorship Deed, Book 1407, Page 4, Recorded June 3, 2004 Said premises also known as 10994 Little Turtle Way, Sidney OH 45365-9565 PPN: 58-2608430.00 Appraised at: $63,000 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds (2/3) of that amount. TERMS OF SALE: A DEPOSIT OF A CERTIFIED CHECK, PAYABLE TO THE SHERIFF, OR CASH, FOR TEN (10%) PER CENT OF THE PURCHASE PRICE WILL BE REQUIRED AT THE TIME THE BID IS ACCEPTED; EXCEPT WHERE THE BID AMOUNT IS $3,000.00 OR LESS, THE MINIMUM DEPOSIT SHALL BE $300 AND THE MAXIMUM DEPOSIT IN ANY CASE SHALL BE $10,000. THE FULL PURCHASE PRICE PAID TO THE SHERIFF WITHIN THIRTY (30) DAYS FROM THE DATE OF SALE, AND UNLESS PAID WITHIN EIGHT (8) DAYS FROM THE DATE OF SALE SHALL BEAR INTEREST AT THE RATE OF TEN (10%) PER CENT UNTIL PAID, AND ON FAILURE TO DO SO, THE PURCHASER, SHALL BE ADJUDGED IN CONTEMPT OF COURT. John R. Lenhart Sheriff of Shelby County THE LAW OFFICES OF JOHN D. CLUNK, CO., LPA John D. Clunk #0005376 Ted A. Humbert #0022307 Timothy R. Billick #0010390 Robert R. Hoose #0074544 4500 Courthouse Blvd, #400 Stow OH 44224 PH: 330-436-0300 FAX: 330-436-0301

June 26 July 3, 10

In Loving Memory MONTE RICHARD JONES MARCH 1, 1948 DIED IN VIETNAM

JUNE 23, 1969 Everyday in some small way Memories of you come our way. Though absent, you are always near Still missed, loved and always dear. Sadly missed by Father & Mother Norman & Reba Jones, Norma Jean Jones and Deborah Michael

40291927

COLUMBUS (AP) — Abortion providers in Ohio would have to inform pregnant women in writing about the presence of a fetal heartbeat before the procedure under a last-minute change slipped into the state budget on Tuesday evening. The amendment added by a Republicandominated, six-member legislative committee also would ban doctors from purposefully performing or inducing an abortion on a pregnant woman before determining the presence of a detectable fetal heartbeat unless there is a medical emergency. It would also create criminal penalties for violating the “informed consent� rules. The change was among dozens of revisions to the budget expected to be voted on later Tuesday by the conference committee, as a deadline drew closer to finish the $61.7 billion, two-year spending plan. State lawmakers face a Sunday deadline to pass the bill. Each chamber of the Legislature still has to sign off on the measure, which was expected to come

Page 10A

Memory / Thank You

In Loving Memory Of John G. Dunbar Who Passed Away 1 Year Ago On June 26th

The world may change from year to year And friends from day to day, But never will the one I love From memory pass away. Much Loved & Missed by Wife & Grandchildren

40260028

LEGALS

Sheriff's Sale of Real Estate Revised Code, Section 2329.25 The State of Ohio, Shelby County JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, Plaintiff vs. Andrew C. Rogers, et al., Defendant No. 13CV000075 In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, in the second floor lobby of the Courthouse in the above named county, on Wednesday, the 10th day of July, 2013 at 10:00AM the following described real estate, situate in the County of Shelby and State of Ohio, and Village of Anna, to wit: Situated in the Village of Anna, County of Shelby, State of Ohio, as described in a deed recorded in Book 366, Page 217 of said County and further described as follows: Being Lot No. 262, in the Linden Park Second Addition to the Village of Anna, as the same is designated on the plat of said addition, recorded in the office of the Shelby County, Recorder, Recorder's File No. 43833, subject to the conditions, reservations and restrictions on the aforesaid plat, be the same more or less, but subject to all legal highways, together with all buildings and improvements. Said Premises Located at 204 East Walnut Street, Anna, OH 45302 Said Premises Appraised at $74,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. TERMS OF SALE: 10% deposit Angela D. Kirk, Attorney John Lenhart, Sheriff Shelby County, Ohio

June 19, 26 July 3


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Cleaning & Maintenance

Exterminating

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Land Care

Miscellaneous

Page 12A

Pools / Spas

Tree Service

Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding

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QUALITY WORK AT AFFORDABLE PRICES 40046333

Self performing our own work allows for the best prices on skilled labor.                            25 years combined experience FREE estimates

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40200155

       

400446310

INERRANT CONTRACTORS

40243348

937-693-3640 www.buschfamilyfishfarm.com

2385772

Construction & Building

15030 Lock Two Road Botkins, OH 45306

Hauling & Trucking

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Relax and enjoy the fishing.

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Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 13A

Newspapers In Education Visit NIE online at www.sidneydailynews.com, www.troydailynews.com or www.dailycall.com

NIE Coordinator: Dana Wolfe Smith

The Inside Story

15% OFF Any One Item Sandra Armbruster, Unit Leader 937.339.5966 • searmbruster@msn.com www.mycmsite.com/sarmbruster

The Newark Earthworks 2331 W. Market St., Troy • 937.339.4800

All-You-Can-Eat Soup & Salad $7.99 Monday-Friday 11am-4pm

625 Olympic Dr. Troy, Ohio 45373

RANDY HARVEY Lawncare Manager

(937) 335-6418 (Ohio) 1-800-237-5296 Fax (937) 339-7952

The Hopewell people lived in Ohio from 100 B.C to 500 A.D. They are best known for building mounds shaped like squares, parallel lines, circles and rectangles. The purpose of the mounds is unknown, but they could have been used for religious and burial ceremonies or as gathering places. When the Hopewell people built these mounds they carried the dirt basket by basket to the spot where they were constructing the earthen walls. Some walls were eight- to 14feet in height. The Great Circle Earthworks and the Octagon Earthworks are part of the Newark Earthworks located in Newark, Ohio. It is believed that the mounds were built sometime between 100 B.C. and 300 A.D. Map of the Newark Earthworks At one time, the Newark Courtesy of the Ohio Historical Society Earthworks covered an area of four miles. As the city grew, parts of the walls and many of the mounds were destroyed. The Octagon mound is now a part of the Moundbuilders County Club golf course. Archaeologists found pipes, ceremonial objects, necklaces, bracelets, ornaments and small figurines in the areas where the mounds were destroyed. The Ohio Historical Society protects the two miles of mounds that remain today. In the mid-1980s, two professors from Earlham University in Richmond, Indiana discovered that the Newark Earthworks could possibly be related to tracking the moon's orbit. In the fall of 2006, there will be a series of moonrises that are aligned with the Octagon. There were moonrises in 2005, but because Moundbuilders Country Club leases the property from the Ohio Historical Society, only memToledo • • Cleveland bers of the country club were allowed to view them. It is • • • the hope of the Friends of the Mounds organization that • • the public will be allowed to enjoy the Earthworks durColumbus ing the 2006 moonrises. • Dayton In 2005, a fourth-grade class at Newark's Miller • Elementary wrote letters to their state senator, asking • Cincinnati • that he work on a bill that would make the Newark Earthworks Ohio's official prehistoric monument. Governor Bob Taft signed the bill into law on June 7, 2006. Akron

Youngstown Canton

Lima

Steubenville

Marietta

Portsmouth

Brought to you by The Ohio Newspapers Foundation and the Ohio Newspaper In Education Committee. This is one of a series of Ohio profiles. Copyright 2006.

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The Newspapers In Education Mission – Our mission is to provide Miami, Shelby and neighboring county school districts with a weekly newspaper learning project that promotes reading and community journalism as a foundation for communication skills, utilizing the Piqua Daily Call, the Sidney Daily News, the Record Herald and the Troy Daily News as quality educational resource tools.

Thank you to our sponsors! The generous contributions of our sponsors and I-75 Group Newspapers vacation donors help us provide free newspapers to community classrooms as well as support NIE activities. To sponsor NIE or donate your newspaper while on vacation, contact NIE Coordinator Dana Wolfe at dwolfe@tdnpublishing.com or (937) 440-5211


LOCAL NEWS

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 14A

WAGNER Among the problems noted is the fact that a portion of the foundry has collapsed. Quimby noted that while the building is mostly constructed of wood and concrete, there are steel support beams in a portion of the building in the area that has collapsed. He stated that it is his belief that the collapse may have been caused “by someone trying to steal (the beams for money). I’m speculating, but that’s what it looks like forensically.” As a result, he believes the possible attempted theft caused the collapse in the foundry area creating a dangerous situation. During the assessment, Quimby noted that they looked at the soil and what areas could be remediated for excavation as well as direct contact (touching) exceedances in nine areas. The groundwater was found to not be potable, meaning it is not safe to drink and a groundwater use restriction was recommended. In the course of studying the groundwater, Quimby noted that the company dug wells to assess the water and “all the wells were clean” except one, where the water contained carbon tetra-

chloride, a carcinogenic hazard. “Not some(thing) you would want to drink.” He noted that while the chemical was found in the facility, he does not believe what was found in the well is coming from the facility. Mayor Mike Barhorst and Councilman Steve Wagner expressed concern about where the chemical was coming from if not the facility. “It’s really unclear,” Quimby responded. He clarified that the wells the company dug as part of the assessment are not the same as residential wells. Soil gases on the property were also studied and it was noted that there were several areas that exceeded vapor intrusion screening value. Vapor intrusion happens when vapors and gases from contaminated soil and groundwater seep into indoor air spaces and create possible health risks. There is currently insufficient information to develop a soil remediation plan. Quimby recommended that the most cost effective means to deal with the soil gases would be to design vapor intrusion mitigation for future

Sidney Inn

From Page 1 structures that might build at the location. Quimby told council members that there is asbestos in “several building materials that would require abatement (removal) prior to demolition.” He noted that due to the conditions on the property, some buildings were not accessible, although they were able to assess most of the property’s buildings. It was noted that the buildings on the property do contain lead bearing paints and the demolition would require an “experienced contractor” in order to deal with the problem. Another problem discovered is that there are “several suspected” polychlorinated biphenyls (PCB’s) materials in the buildings, mainly in light ballasts. Those would have to be removed prior to demolition. There were also PCB’s discovered in transformers in the courtyard on the property. It was noted that there is some soil and concrete impact that would require some removal. In addition, mercury and other hazardous materials were also found on the property, with “fluorescent light tubes considered a potential source

of mercury.” Those would have to be removed prior to any demolition. It was also noted that “several drums and containers” are still in the building and would have to be removed before demolition. Demolition of the buildings on the property would cost approximately $309,000, according to Quimby. He noted that the city could deduct $48,000 if the building concrete could be used as backfill. The materials would then be buried near Fair Road. A deduction of $90,000 would be possible if “all refuse and wood could be burned on site with a controlled pit burn.” Barhorst noted he is “not a big fan of burying things there (on the property).” Quimby agreed, noting that it is “not good” to build on property where rubble has been buried. Other costs include: • Hazmat removals $250,000 including asbestos removal. • Soil clean up $435,000 for nine areas identified. • Groundwater cleanup - none required, but a restriction on the use of the water was recommended and is not ex-

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pected to affect the property since it was noted that it is not used. • Soil gas mitigation a vapor mitigation system is recommended as part of any future structures on the property. Installation of the system is approximately $4-6 per square foot. The minimum demolition would include hazremovals and mat demolishing the structure to grade and that would cost approximately $421,000 to $559,000 depending on the demolition options chosen. Quimby advised council that the property needs to have fencing around it after the building is demolished. Quimby noted that now that the council knows what they are facing, the “uncertainty” has been reduced, however funding for demolition is an issue. He noted that there is currently a chal-

lenging funding situation in Ohio, explaining that the funding that could have been used to demolish the buildings are now gone. That funding “involved programs the Governor (John Kasich) took away.” “I don’t want to lie to you, the funding in Ohio is not very good right now,” Quimby stated, noting that other municipalities find themselves struggling to pay for similar projects. “There’s not a big pot of money….out there.” He noted that the city would have to “make it (demolition) justifiable” based on the contamination factors. At this point, the City of Sidney would have to find the funding to demolish the buildings before any more progress can be made. No further action was taken during the meeting regarding the future of the property.

JOBLESS

From Page 1

had unemployment rates above 10 percent in May. The counties with the highest rates, other than Pike, were Meigs, 11.1 percent; Scioto, 11; Adams, 10.6; Jefferson, 10.3; and Morgan, 10.1. Shelby County’s unemployment level was ranked 76th of Ohio’s counties (with the highest unemployment ranked No. 1 and lowest ranked No. 88). May jobless rates for surrounding counties, compared to April (not seasonally adjusted), are as follows: Allen, 7.7 percent, up from 7.4; Auglaize, 5.1, up from 4.9; Champaign, 6.6, up from 6.3; Darke, 6.1, down from 6.2; Logan County, 6.4, up from 6.3; Mercer County, 4.3, up from 4.1; and Miami County, 6.5, same in April.

Unemployment rates in Shelby and surrounding counties for May May ‘13 Apr ‘13 Shelby .........................6.0 5.8 Allen ............................7.7 7.4 Auglaize ......................5.1 4.9 Champaign .................6.6 6.3 6.2 Darke ..........................6.1 Logan ..........................6.4 6.3 Mercer .........................4.3 4.1 Miami ..........................6.5 6.5

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SPORTS Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 1B

Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, kbarhorst@civitasmedia.com; or by fax, (937) 4985991.

2 goals in 17 seconds clinches win Chicago Blackhawks capture Stanley Cup title BOSTON (AP) — Two hours after clinching the Stanley Cup title, a handful of Chicago Blackhawks wandered back out onto the TD Garden ice in their street clothes. Two of them walked gingerly over to the corner and recreated the goals that brought the NHL season to a stunning conclusion. A few took swigs from Champagne bottles. Some posed for pictures. Others took them. The Blackhawks celebrated their second Stanley Cup championship in four seasons on Monday night, coming from behind when Bryan Bickell and Dave Bolland scored 17 seconds apart in the final 1:16 to beat the Boston Bruins 3-2 and take the best-of-seven series in six games. “This goal, the ending — nobody saw it coming,” Blackhawks coach Joel Quenneville said. “You just hope. And we tied it up and the other one was icing on the cake. But nobody foresaw either one coming. “That series and the pace that we just saw for six straight games was an amazing series,” he said. “Commend both teams for leaving it out there.” Seventy-six seconds away from defeat and a trip home for a decisive seventh game, Bickell tied and, while the Bruins were settling in for another overtime in a series that has already had its share, Bolland scored to give Chicago the lead. The back-to-back scores in about the time it takes for one good rush down the ice turned a near-certain loss into a championship clincher, stunning Boston’s players and their fans, and starting the celebration on the Blackhawks’ bench with 59 seconds to play. “We thought we were going home for Game 7. You still think you’re going to overtime and you’re going to try to win it there. Then Bolly scores a huge goal 17 seconds later,” said Chicago forward Patrick Kane, who won the Conn Smythe Trophy as the

AP Photo/Elise Amendola

CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS Center Jonathan Toews kisses the Stanley Cup while his teammates react around it after the Blackhawks beat the Boston Bruins 3-2 in Game 6 of the NHL hockey Stanley Cup Finals Monday in Boston. postseason’s most valuable player. “It feels like the last 58 seconds were an eternity.” The team that set an NHL record with a 24-game unbeaten streak to start the lockout-shortened season won three straight after falling behind 2-1 in the finals, rallying from a deficit in the series and in its finale. Corey Crawford made 23 saves, and Jonathan Toews returned from injury to add a goal and an assist in the first finals between Original Six teams since 1979. “I still can’t believe that finish. Oh, my God, we never quit,” Crawford said. “I never lost confidence. No one in our room ever did.” Trailing 2-1 with Crawford sent off for an extra skater, the Blackhawks converted when Toews fed it in front and Bickell scored from the edge of the crease to tie the score. Perhaps the Bruins expected it to go to overtime, as three of the first four games in the series did. They seemed to be caught off-guard on the ensuing faceoff. Chicago skated into the

zone and Johnny Oduya sent a shot on net that deflected off Michael Frolik and the post before landing right in front of Bolland. He chipped it in, and the Blackhawks knew it was over. The Chicago players who’d been on the ice gathered in the corner, while those on the bench began jumping up and down. It was only a minute later, with Boston’s Tuukka Rask off for an extra man, that the Blackhawks withstood the final push and swarmed over the boards, throwing their sticks and gloves across the ice. “I don’t think there’s any question, even though — let’s face it — today was a little bit of luck, we’re still the best team in the league,” Oduya said. “We proved that during the year, and we proved that during the playoffs. Lot of things have to break right for you, they did tonight, but sometimes the great teams make their own breaks.” The Bruins got 28 saves from Rask, who was hoping to contribute to an NHL title after serving as Tim Thomas’ backup when Boston won it

Williams, Djokovic sail in Wimbledon openers LONDON (AP) — Back in her comfort zone on Centre Court, Serena Williams delivered an overpowering statement: When her serve is steaming, she’s the woman to beat at Wimbledon. Putting aside her recent comments that led to a couple of apologies and a brief spat with Maria Sharapova, Williams looked every bit the five-time champion. She began her Wimbledon title defense with a 6-1, 6-3 victory over Mandy Minella of Luxembourg. “For me, it’s the greatest moment for a tennis player, to walk out on Centre Court,” Williams said after her first match at Wimbledon since winning the Olympic gold medal there last year. “That was such a great moment, too. So many great memories on this court.” Top-ranked Novak Djokovic also opened with a straightsets victory, beating Florian Mayer of Germany 6-3, 7-5, 64. Mayer is a two-time Wimbledon quarterfinalist, losing to Djokovic at that stage last year. But he was never in danger of springing another stunner following Rafael Nadal’s first-round exit a day earlier. Djokovic took a 3-0 lead in the first set and broke for a 65 lead in the second to take control. He served out the match to love before saluting

the crowd with a fist pump. “It was a big pleasure again performing here on Centre Court in front of the packed crowd,” Djokovic said. “For the first round, it was tricky. … I think (Mayer’s) game is really well suited for grass, so it took a lot of effort.” For Williams, this was a chance to put the focus back on tennis following the verbal jousting with Sharapova over their private lives — and comments about an Ohio rape case for which she had to apologize — and she took full advantage. As usual on grass, the topranked Williams dominated with her hard serve, winning the first set without dropping a point on her service game. Her main weapon let her down only at the start of the second set, when Minella took a 2-0 lead after Williams double-faulted on break point. She was one point from going down 3-0 but then won 15 of the next 18 points to take a 4-2 lead, and broke again to wrap up the victory. “I feel like I was a little rusty for some reason today,” Williams said. “I don’t feel like I played my best. I felt really upset when I lost my serve in the second set. With that being said, I think Mandy played really well.” Much of the pre-tournament talk was about Williams

and Sharapova, the two top players in the game who are on opposite sides of the draw and can’t meet before the final. “It hasn’t been a distraction. Like I said, I’m just here to focus on the tennis,” Williams said. “I’m just here to play Wimbledon. It’s the premier tournament in the world, of the year, so that’s what’s most important.” Williams improved her career record to 68-8 at the All England Club and extended her career-best winning streak to 32 matches, which included her second French Open title. Kimiko Date-Krumm, the 42-year-old Japanese veteran, had an even easier time. She needed just 44 minutes to complete a romp over Carina Witthoeft, an 18-year-old German less than half her age and making her Grand Slam debut. Date-Krumm is the secondoldest player to win a match at Wimbledon after Martina Navratilova, who was 47 when she reached the second round in 2004. Nadal, a two-time Wimbledon champion, was knocked out in straight sets by 135thranked Steve Darcis of Belgium on Monday — the Spaniard’s first loss in the opening round of any Grand Slam event.

all two years ago. “It’s obviously shocking when you think you have everything under control,” Rask said quietly, standing at his locker with a blue baseball cap on backward and a towel draped over his shoulders. The sold-out TD Garden was chanting “We want the Cup!” after Milan Lucic’s goal put the Bruins up 2-1 with eight minutes left, but it fell silent when Boston coughed up the lead. The team came out to salute its fans as they streamed out of the building for the last time, from the air conditioning into the summer air. “Probably toughest for sure, when you know you’re a little bit over a minute left and you feel that you’ve got a chance to get to a Game 7,” Bruins coach Claude Julien said. “And then those two goals go in quickly.” The arena was almost empty — except for a few hundred fans in red Blackhawks sweaters who filtered down to the front rows — when NHL commissioner Gary Bettman handed the 35-

pound Cup to Toews, who left Game 5 with an undisclosed injury and wasn’t confirmed for the lineup until the morning skate. The Chicago captain skated with the Cup right over the crease in which the Blackhawks mounted the comeback and in front of the fans in Blackhawks sweaters who lined up along the front row behind the net. Toews banged on the glass while the remaining Bruins fans headed up the runways. He then continued the tradition of handing it from player to player before the team settled to the side of the faceoff circle for a picture with the trophy they will possess for the next 12 months. Just like in 2010, they won it in a Game 6 on the road. “In 2010, we didn’t really know what we were doing. We just … we played great hockey and we were kind of oblivious to how good we were playing,” said Toews, who scored his third goal of the playoffs to tie it 1-1 in the second period, then fed Bickell for the score that tied it with 76 seconds to play. “This time around, we know definitely how much work it takes and how much sacrifice it takes to get back here and this is an unbelievable group,” Toews said. “We’ve been through a lot together this year and this is a sweet way to finish it off.” The Blackhawks opened the season on a 21-0-3 streak and coasted to the Presidents’ Trophy that goes to the team with the best regular-season record. But regular-season excellence has not translated into playoff success: Chicago is the first team with the best record to win the Cup since the 2008 Detroit Red Wings. The Blackhawks went through Minnesota in five games and Detroit in seven, rallying in the Western Conference semifinals from a 3-1 deficit and winning Game 7 in overtime. They got through the defending NHL champion Los Angeles Kings in five games to return to the Cup finals, where Boston was waiting.

Benshoff posts win at Pemberville tourney Sidney American Legion Post 217 baseball team finished 1-4 at the Pemberville tournament over the weekend. The team’s record is 8-13. The team lost 4-3 to Blissfield Michigan Legion and 6-0 to Pemberville Legion. They lost 13-5 to Ashland Legion after leading 5-2 in the fifth. The team’s lone win was a shutout 5-0 over Maumee Legion. Bobby Benshoff pitched a great game for the Legion. He pitched 6 strong innings and then Josh Robinson came in the seventh and shut them down the final inning. The team closed out the weekend with 7-1 loss to Brooklyn Michigan Legion. “A highlight of the tourney was Bobby Benshoff ’s great pitching to get us a win,” said Coach Jason McLain. Dalton Bollinger was on fire the entire tourney. He ended up 10-17 with six doubles, one home run and five RBIs. “Dalton is truly a very good hitter. been a spark plug for us again this season. Dalton is hitting around .400 average for us. This is his third year in a row that he has hit over the .400 average mark,” said McLain. Jacob Wenning had a couple hits in two games including a home run. Bailey Francis has caught on fire and he went 5-11 with three walks. “Getting his bat going has been a welcome addition. He hits in the four spot for us behind Dalton. We needed that,” said McLain. Dom Campos was 3-8 and did a very good job in the outfield. Cole McEldowney continues to be a solid shortstop for the team. “He is fun to watch at shortstop,” said McLain. “Our bats overall have been letting us down and this is keeping us from putting teams away,” said McLain. “The talent is out there we just need to put hits and pitching together. There were several college scouts at the tourney that took notice of several of our players. That is what it is all about: Getting these local kids some exposure to get them the opportunity to play ball in college.” The team’s next game is Thursday at home at 7 p.m. against the Lima Legion. They will have a doubleheader Saturday at Ohio Weslyan against Bucyrus Legion at noon. They return home Sunday for a doubleheader against Pemberville at noon.


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 2B

Hitting streak boosts Hoying at AAA BY DAVE ROSS Fort Loramie’s Jared Hoying finally got his only hit of the day in his last plate appearance in Albuquerque on Tuesday afternoon Hoying to extend his current hitting streak to eleven games. His Round Rock Express was completing a road trip before a day off on Wednesday and the start of a brief

homestand on Thursday night back in Texas. On June 14 Jared’s AAA batting average stood at .263 following an earlier promotion from AA. In his next 11 games Hoying went 1743 (.395) with two doubles, two triples, two homers, nine RBI, and eleven runs scored to raise his Round Rock average to .351. His hitting streak is the team’s third longest this season and has featured appearances at all three outfield spots along with designated hitter and pinch hitter. The Express now

Orioles beat Indians BALTIMORE (AP) — Chris Davis and Alexi Casilla homered in a five-run seventh inning, and the Baltimore Orioles beat the Cleveland Indians 6-3 Tuesday night to end a four-game losing streak. Davis tied the game at 3 with his major leagueleading 28th home run, a two-run shot, and Casilla added a three-run drive. Both homers were off Justin Masterson (9-6), who took a three-hitter into the seventh.

Chris Tillman (9-2) gave up three runs, four hits and four walks in seven innings to win his fifth straight start. The right-hander is 6-0 in seven starts since May 19. Jim Johnson pitched the ninth for his 27th save. Jason Kipnis homered, walked twice and singled for the Indians, who were seeking a fourth straight road victory for the first time since April 2012.

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stands 45-35 on the season to stand in first place in its division. Beginning next Monday Jared will see some folks from back home when his team visits Nashville, Tennessee for three pre-holiday games. Nashville is 370 miles from Fort Loramie. Round Rock is the top farm team of the Texas Rangers. Hoying joined the organization in the summer of 2010. Hoying's personal player page and other information can be found at w w w. r o u n d r o c k e x press.com.

Football camp set The Yellow Jacket Football camp will be held July 9, 10 and 11 from 10 a.m. to noon. Anyone entering grades 1-6 may attend. This is a noncontact camp that will be held on the Sidney football practice fields behind the stadium. Cost is $25. Go to www.sidneyyellowjackets.org or email Coach Adam Doenges at adam.doenges@sidneycityschools.org for a registration form. Players may sign up the day of the camp.

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AP Photo/Mark Duncan

CLEVELAND BROWNS' Armonty Bryant during a Play 60 event as part of NFL football's rookie symposium at the Cleveland Browns practice facility in Berea Tuesday.

NFL rookies warned about hard knocks off the field BY TOM WITHERS The Associated Press BEREA (AP) — The money can disappear, the fame can vanish. This week, NFL rookies are being reminded that the game’s hardest knocks often happen off the field. During the league’s annual Rookie Symposium, first-year players are getting a crash course into everything that goes into being a professional athlete — the good, and the bad. The NFL wants its newest members to be prepared not only for what awaits them this season, but for the years ahead, especially those days when they’re no longer making big paychecks or big plays.

Through various educational seminars, candid, sometimes heartbreaking speeches and panel discussions, players are learning the X’s and O’s of life. “It’s a great opportunity for us to be out here learning from players who’ve been here, been in our shoes and who are where we want to be,” said San Diego Chargers linebacker Manti Te’o, the former Notre Dame star who this year was the target of a hoax involving a fake girlfriend. “As we get into the next phase of our lives, it’s a new phase, something we’re not used to, so to keep our circle small and remember the people who have always been there for you.”

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The AFC’s rookie class arrived in Aurora, Ohio, on Sunday to begin the four-day session, which the league has constructed as a teaching and bonding experience. The NFC rookies arrive Wednesday and stay through Sunday. On Monday, players attended a seminar titled: “Are You Bigger Than The Game?” that featured Cincinnati cornerback Adam “Pacman” Jones and former Ohio State star running back Maurice Clarett as speakers. Jones recently pleaded not guilty to a misdemeanor assault charge and has had other offthe-field issues that led to league suspensions. He talked frankly about his many errors and warned players about them. “He’s always been a guy who has preached don’t do the same mistakes he’s done,” said New York Jets rookie quarterback Geno Smith, who knows Jones because both played at West Virginia. “He’s made a lot of mistakes in his career, but he’s a guy who is still standing strong and still working hard. He’s using his past trials and tribulations to try and help us.” Because Jones is still an active player and Clarett’s story is well documented, their messages resonated with the young players. “Growing up, those were the role models of their era,” Steelers linebacker Jarvis Jones said. “Great players, tremendous players. Just to see where they’re at it in life now and the things they’ve been through, it opened our eyes because we’re no different from nobody else. “For me, I always try to surround myself with positive people. I don’t do nothing negative, man. I can make the best decisions for me and my family and my team as well. What stuck out to me was just some of the decisions that they made, clearly it was caused by them just not thinking about it before they made it.” Clarett urged the players to stay straight. His promising pro career was derailed by legal troubles not long after he helped lead the Buckeyes to their first national title in 34 years. Clarett wound up serving 3 1-2 years in prison.


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 3B

SCOREBOARD AUTO

RACING

Limaland Limaland Motorsports Park June 21 McDonalds Dash for Cash 1. 22B-Andy Bibler; 2. 7B-Jeff Babcock; 3. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger; 4. 28-Chad Rosenbeck K & L Ready Mix NRA Sprint Invaders Heat 1 - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 6-Nate Dussel; 2. 27-Beau Stewart; 3. 22H-Randy Hannagan; 4. 57-Mike Dunlap; 5. 7-Darren Long; 6. 49T-Gregg Dalman; 7. 10J-Jarrod Delong; 8. 11N-Ed Neumeister; 9. 31NGreg Nichols Heat 2 - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 22D-Dennis Yoakam; 2. 23Devon Dobie; 3. 12R-Nick Roberts; 4. 23M-Jack Miller; 5. 22R-Kevin Roberts; 6. 2-Brent Gehr; 7. 4J-Bob Gehr; 8. 28H-Hud Horton; 9. 35-Ron Blair Heat 3 - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 7C-Max Stambaugh; 2. 17Jared Horstman; 3. 17M-Tim Allison; 4. 10X-Dustin Stroup; 5. 6S-Jr Stewart; 6. B20-Butch Schroeder; 7. 18-Todd Heuerman; 8. 69Scott Curren; 9. 49-Shawn Dancer B-Main - (10 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 49T-Gregg Dalman; 2. 18Todd Heuerman; 3. B20-Butch Schroeder; 4. 10J-Jarrod Delong; 5. 2-Brent Gehr; 6. 4J-Bob Gehr; 7. 69-Scott Curren; 8. 11N-Ed Neumeister; 9. 28HHud Horton; 10. 31N-Greg Nichols; 11. 35-Ron Blair; 12. 49-Shawn Dancer A-Main - (25 Laps) [#]-Starting Position 1. 22H-Randy Hannagan[2]; 2. 22D-Dennis Yoakam[7]; 3. 23-Devon Dobie[4]; 4. 7C-Max Stambaugh[6]; 5. 27Beau Stewart[5]; 6. 6-Nate Dussel[8]; 7. 57-Mike Dunlap[10]; 8. 12RNick Roberts[1]; 9. 10X-Dustin Stroup[12]; 10. 6S-Jr Stewart[15]; 11. 22RKevin Roberts[14]; 12. 7-Darren Long[13]; 13. 18-Todd Heuerman[17]; 14. 10J-Jarrod Delong[19]; 15. 49TGregg Dalman[16]; 16. 2-Brent Gehr[20]; 17. 17MTim Allison[9]; 18. 23M-Jack Miller[11]; 19. 17-Jared Horstman[3]; 20. B20-Butch Schroeder[18] K & N Modifieds Heat 1 - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 20-Kody Weisner; 2. 69Tommy Beezley; 3. 67-Eddie Shaner;

4. OO-Dwight Niehoff; 5. 22BAndy Bibler; 6. L5-Casey Luedeke; 7. 19B-Brandon Ordway; 8. 21SMike Hohlbein; 9. 7B-Jeff Babcock Heat 2 - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 93-Tyler Stump; 2. 5X-Jerry Bowersock; 3. 65-Todd Sherman; 4. 23J-Cory Seeling; 5. 28-Chad Rosenbeck; 6. 22T-Tony Anderson; 7. 15Nick Katterhenry; 8. 17T-Ryan Ordway; 9. 19Randy Ordway Heat 3 - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 44-Zack Schroeder; 2. 3WDylan Woodling; 3. 10-Jack Landis; 4. 6-David Sibberson; 5. 33-Clint Reagle; 6. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger; 7. 53-Hillard Miller; 8. 20K-Bill Keeler; 9. C4-Jason Edwards B-Main - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 22T-Tony Anderson; 2. 15Nick Katterhenry; 3. 7B-Jeff Babcock; 4. L5-Casey Luedeke; 5. 18NDerrick Noffsinger; 6. 19B-Brandon Ordway; 7. 53-Hillard Miller; 8. 21S-Mike Hohlbein; 9. 17T-Ryan Ordway; 10. 20K-Bill Keeler; 11. 19Randy Ordway; 12. C4-Jason Edwards A-Main - (20 Laps) [#]-Starting Position 1. 65-Todd Sherman[8]; 2. 20Kody Weisner[7]; 3. 7B-Jeff Babcock[18]; 4. 93-Tyler Stump[6]; 5. 28-Chad Rosenbeck[14]; 6. 22T-Tony Anderson[16]; 7. 23J-Cory Seeling[11]; 8. 69Tommy Beezley[4]; 9. L5-Tommy Beezley[17]; 10. 15-Nick Katterhenry[15]; 11. OO-Dwight Niehoff[10]; 12. 6-David Sibberson[12]; 13. 19B-David Sibberson[19]; 14. 5X-Jerry Bowersock[3]; 15. 22B-Andy Bibler[13]; 16. 44-Zack Schroeder[5]; 17. 3W-Dylan Woodling[2]; 18. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger[20]; 19. 67-Eddie Shaner[1]; 20. 10-Jack Landis[9] Budweiser Thunderstocks Heat 1 - (8 Laps - Top 8 Transfer) 1. 22T-Tony Anderson; 2. 16-Jeff Koz; 3. 48-Tim Cole; 4. 82-Chris Douglas; 5. 21H-Dave Hollon; 6. OOKTommy Klein; 7. 89-Keith Shockency; 8. O1S-Jordan Shipley Heat 2 – (8 Laps - Top 8 Transfer) 1. 71C-Barney Craig; 2. 7C-Jordan Conover; 3. 93-Zach Gustafson; 4. 8C-Brad Conover; 5. 2-Ray Seech; 6. 19-Bill Reimund; 7. 21TTony Zuppardo Heat 3 - (8 Laps - Top 8 Transfer) 1. 6-Emily Gade; 2. 7B-Shawn Valenti; 3. OOM-Bryan Martin; 4. 57S-Billy Siferd;

5. O1C-Andrew Clark; 6. 27Frank Paladino; 7. 32-Scott Boyde Jr. A-Main - (15 Laps) [#]-Starting Position 1. 7B-Shawn Valenti[1]; 2. 71CBarney Craig[5]; 3. 22T-Tony Anderson[6]; 4. 7C-Jordan Conover[2]; 5. 48Tim Cole[7]; 6. 6-Emily Gade[4]; 7. OOM-Bryan Martin[9]; 8. 16Jeff Koz[3]; 9. 19-Bill Reimund[17]; 10. 93-Zach Gustafson[8]; 11. 57S-Billy Siferd[12]; 12. 89-Keith Shockency[19]; 13. O1S-Jordan Shipley[22]; 14. 27-Frank Paladino[18]; 15. 2-Ray Seech[14]; 16. 82-Chris Douglas[10]; 17. 21T-Tony Zuppardo[20]; 18. 8C-Brad Conover[11]; 19. 32-Scott Boyde Jr.[21]; 20. 21H-Dave Hollon[13]; 21. OOKTommy Klein[16]; 22. O1C-Andrew Clark[15]

Shady Bowl Shady Bowl Speedway June 22 Late Models Fast Qualifier Greg Stapleton 13.460 Dash Winner: Brandon Bayse Heat Winner: Russ Bobb Feature: 1. Greg Stapleton 2. Nathan Herron 3. Matthew Parsons 4. Sam Heckman 5. Mike Ward 6. Jeep Pflum 7. Mark Parker 8. Russ Bobb 9. Jerry Shaffer 10. Josh Smith 11. Jim Lewis Jr. 12. Brandon Bayse 13. Landon Sciacca 14. Nick Frazier Modifieds: Fast Qualifier: Greg Stapleton 13.653 Dash Winner: Gregg Jackson Heat Winner: Brad Yelton Feature: 1. Greg Stapleton 2. Bill Burba 3. Buck Purtee 4. Brad Williams 5. Brad Yelton 6. Chris Parker 7. Logan McPherson 8. Gregg Jackson 9. Ethan Pope 10. Mike Pippin 11. Rob Schaeff 12. Jared Rupert 13. Carl Stapleton 14. Terry Purtee 15. Rob Yelton Street Stocks: Fast Qualifier: Ricky Young 15.245 Dash Winner: Rodney Roush Heat Winner: Aliza Snapp Feature: 1. Rodney Roush 2. Josh Sage 3. Steve Snapp 4. Dillon Snapp 5. Scott Sullenberger 6. Ricky Young 7. Mike Schaeffer 8. Andy Heath 9. Aliza Snapp 10. Chad Brandyberry 11. Richard Roush 12. Robert Roush 13. Jesse Gade 14. Roger Roush 15. James Harding Tuners: Fast Qualifier: Gary Eaton Jr. 15.467 Dash Winner: Chad Small II Heat Winner: Holli Eaton Feature: 1. Chad Small II 2. Gary Eaton Jr. 3. Holli Eaton 4. Terry

$

Eaton 5. Justin Pope 6. Ron Masters B-FEATURE - 1. 2-Dale Blaney 7. Derick Hodge 8. Tony Steele 9. [3]; 2. 00-Jim Nier [12]; 3. 1S-Logan Dylan Troyer 10. Chad Small Schuchart [5]; 4. 2M-Dallas Hewitt [10]; 5. 7K-Cole Duncan [2]; 6. 15WEldora Speedway Adam Wilt [1]; 7. 15H-Mitch Harble Ohio Sprint Speedweek [8]; 8. 9Z-Duane Zablocki [9]; 9. 1AEldora Speedway Jacob Allen [4]; 10. 80-Trey Gustin June 22 [11]; 11. 46AU-Stuart Williams [6]; All Star Sprint 12. 5-Jordon Harble [13]; 13. 96AUTIME TRIALS - 1. 9X-Rob Bruce White [14]; 14. 35B-Stuart Chaney [13.727]; 2. 49-Brad Sweet Brubaker [DNF]; 15. T29-Robin [13.234]; 3. 59-Jac Haudenschild Dawkins [DNS]; [13.342]; 4. 2-Dale Blaney [13.401]; 5. A FEATURE - 1. 59-Jac Hau45H-Danny Holtgraver [13.403]; 6. denschild [4]; 2. 83-Tim Shaffer [1]; 54-Cap Henry [13.421]; 7. 83-Tim 3. 49-Brad Sweet [2]; 4. 2-Dale Shaffer [13.488]; 8. 10-Dave Blaney Blaney [11]; 5. 11N-Randy Hanna[13.638]; 9. 00-Jim Nier [13.645]; 10. gan [7]; 6. 10-Dave Blaney [3]; 7. 1S-Logan Schuchart [13.661]; 11. 45H-Danny Holtgraver [5]; 8. 9X-Rob 11N-Randy Hannagan [13.669]; 12. Chaney [14]; 9. W20-Greg Wilson 9W-Brandon Wimmer [13.674]; 13. [19]; 10. 40T-Gary Taylor [10]; 11. 4024H-Bryan Sebetto [13.678]; 14. 40T- Caleb Helms [18]; 12. 27-Paige Gary Taylor [13.682]; 15. 33M-Shel- Polyak [17]; 13. 97-Dean Jacobs [16]; don Haudenschild [13.735]; 16. 14. 9W-Brandon Wimmer [8]; 15. 5397-Dean Jacobs [13.783]; 17. 27- D.j. Foos [22]; 16. 5T-Travis Philo Paige Polyak [13.793]; 18. 7K-Cole [21]; 17. 2M-Dallas Hewitt [24]; 18. 4Duncan [13.808]; 19. 40-Caleb Helms Danny Smith [20]; 19. 24H-Bryan [13.818]; 20. W20-Greg Wilson Sebetto [DNF]; 20. 54-Cap Henry [13.833]; 21. 4-Danny Smith [13.846]; [DNF]; 21. 0-Justin Henderson 22. 5T-Travis Philo [13.848]; 23. 53- [DNF]; 22. 33M-Sheldon HaudenD.j. Foos [13.880]; 24. 0-Justin Hen- schild [DNF]; 23. 1S-Logan derson [13.896]; 25. 9Z-Duane Schuchart [DNF]; 24. 00-Jim Nier Zablocki [13.942]; 26. 46AU-Stuart [DNF]; Williams [13.954]; 27. 80-Trey UMP DIRTcar MODIFIED Gustin [14.019]; 28. 15H-Mitch HarHEAT 1 - 1. 15-Nick Katterhenry ble [14.033]; 29. 15W-Adam Wilt [1]; 2. 45P-Brian Post [2]; 3. 18-Ryan [14.035]; 30. 2M-Dallas Hewitt Sutter [4]; 4. 1-Steve Billenstein [7]; [14.051]; 31. 35B-Stuart Brubaker 5. 0A-Derrick Austin [8]; 6. 21T-Tom [14.213]; 32. 1A-Jacob Allen [14.361]; Treon [6]; 7. 21M-Donnie Miller [3]; 33. 5-Jordon Harble [15.006]; 34. 8. 45T-Cody Timmerman [DNF]; 96AU-Bruce White [15.349]; 35. T29HEAT 2 - 1. 5XB-Jerry BowerRobin Dawkins [15.398]; sock [2]; 2. 188-Aaron Orr [4]; 3. 36HEAT 1 - 1. 4-Danny Smith [1]; Brandon Vaughan [1]; 4. 0-Brent 2. 49-Brad Sweet [6]; 3. 54-Cap Hole [6]; 5. 4J-David Treon, Jr [3]; 6. Henry [5]; 4. 27-Paige Polyak [2]; 5. 31J-John Brooks [7]; 7. 26-Mike 40T-Gary Taylor [3]; 6. 15W-Adam Dirksen [5]; 8. 5X-Tim Richardson Wilt [8]; 7. 1S-Logan Schuchart [4]; [DNF]; 8. 9Z-Duane Zablocki [7]; 9. 5-Jordon HEAT 3 - 1. 23J-Jon Henry [1]; 2. Harble [9]; 55S-Zach Schroeder [3]; 3. 20-Josh HEAT 2 - 1. 5T-Travis Philo [1]; Morton [2]; 4. 52-John Phlipot, Jr [4]; 2. 83-Tim Shaffer [5]; 3. 11N-Randy 5. 11W-Scott Williams [7]; 6. 67Hannagan [4]; 4. 9X-Rob Chaney [3]; Eddie Shaner [DNF]; 7. 79-Shane 5. 59-Jac Haudenschild [6]; 6. 7K- Unger [DNS]; Cole Duncan [2]; 7. 46AU-Stuart A FEATURE - 1. 18-Ryan Sutter Williams [7]; 8. 2M-Dallas Hewitt [8]; [2]; 2. 188-Aaron Orr [4]; 3. 36-Bran9. 96AU-Bruce White [9]; don Vaughan [1]; 4. 55S-Zach HEAT 3 - 1. 40-Caleb Helms [2]; Schroeder [3]; 5. 5XB-Jerry Bower2. 9W-Brandon Wimmer [4]; 3. 33M- sock [7]; 6. 23J-Jon Henry [6]; 7. 20Sheldon Haudenschild [3]; 4. 10- Josh Morton [9]; 8. 11W-Scott Dave Blaney [5]; 5. 53-D.j. Foos [1]; 6. Williams [15]; 9. 4J-David Treon, Jr 2-Dale Blaney [6]; 7. 35B-Stuart [14]; 10. 0A-Derrick Austin [13]; 11. Brubaker [8]; 8. 80-Trey Gustin [7]; 15-Nick Katterhenry [8]; 12. 52-John 9. T29-Robin Dawkins [DNF]; Phlipot, Jr [12]; 13. 31J-John Brooks HEAT 4 - 1. W20-Greg Wilson [17]; 14. 21M-Donnie Miller [19]; 15. [2]; 2. 45H-Danny Holtgraver [6]; 3. 21T-Tom Treon [16]; 16. 1-Steve Bil24H-Bryan Sebetto [4]; 4. 97-Dean lenstein [10]; 17. 67-Eddie Shaner Jacobs [3]; 5. 0-Justin Henderson [1]; [18]; 18. 79-Shane Unger [21]; 19. 6. 1A-Jacob Allen [8]; 7. 15H-Mitch 5X-Tim Richardson [23]; 20. 45PHarble [7]; 8. 00-Jim Nier [DNF]; Brian Post [DNF]; 21. 26-Mike Dirk[DNF]; 22. 45T-Cody DASH - 1. 83-Tim Shaffer [3]; 2. sen 49-Brad Sweet [6]; 3. 10-Dave Blaney Timmerman [DNF]; 23. 0-Brent [5]; 4. 59-Jac Haudenschild [4]; 5. Hole [DNF]; 45H-Danny Holtgraver [1]; 6. 54-Cap STOCK CAR Henry [2]; HEAT 1 - 1. 410-Paul Pardo [3];

2. 7-Jordan Conover [5]; 3. 7D-Dan Wooten [1]; 4. 61-Rob Trent [7]; 5. 23Casey Barr [4]; 6. 5G-Anthony Goode [6]; 7. 82-Chris Douglas [DNF]; HEAT 2 - 1. 71C-Barney Craig [3]; 2. 00-Dean Pitts [1]; 3. 01-Earnie Woodard [5]; 4. 8C-Brad Conover [4]; 5. 17-Jeremy Creech [6]; 6. 36-Adam Schaeff [2]; 7. 49-Eric Sandlin [DNF]; HEAT 3 - 1. 20-Shawn Phillippi [2]; 2. 19-Wayne Williams [4]; 3. 6Emily Gade [6]; 4. 27-Frank Paladino [5]; 5. 58-Alex Peace [1]; 6. 1W-Mark Wooten [DNF]; 7. 65-Rodney Lacey [DQ]; A FEATURE - 1. 71C-Barney Craig [3]; 2. 410-Paul Pardo [4]; 3. 00Dean Pitts [5]; 4. 7-Jordan Conover [1]; 5. 20-Shawn Phillippi [2]; 6. 01Earnie Woodard [8]; 7. 61-Rob Trent [10]; 8. 17-Jeremy Creech [14]; 9. 82Chris Douglas [19]; 10. 7D-Dan Wooten [7]; 11. 27-Frank Paladino [12]; 12. 49-Eric Sandlin [20]; 13. 8CBrad Conover [11]; 14. 65-Rodney Lacey [21]; 15. 23-Casey Barr [13]; 16. 6-Emily Gade [DNF]; 17. 58-Alex Peace [15]; 18. 36-Adam Schaeff [DNF]; 19. 1W-Mark Wooten [DNF]; 20. 5G-Anthony Goode [DNF]; 21. 19Wayne Williams [DNF];

TENNIS Wimbledon LONDON (AP) — A look at Wimbledon on Tuesday: Weather: Partly cloudy. High of 70 degrees. Men's Seeded Winners: No. 1 Novak Djokovic; No. 4 David Ferrer; No. 7 Tomas Berdych; No. 8 Juan Martin Del Potro; No. 9 Richard Gasquet; No. 12 Kei Nishikori; No. 13 Tommy Haas; No. 17 Milos Raonic; No. 23 Andreas Seppi; No. 26 Alexandr Dolgopolov; No. 27 Kevin Anderson; No. 28 Jeremy Chardy; No. 29 Grigor Dimitrov. Men's Seeded Losers: No. 16 Philipp Kohlschreiber; No. 19 Gilles Simon; No. 21 Sam Querrey. Women's Seeded Winners: No. 1 Serena Williams; No. 4 Agnieszka Radwanska; No. 6 Li Na; No. 7 Angelique Kerber; No. 11 Roberta Vinci; No. 14 Samantha Stosur; No. 18 Dominika Cibulkova; No. 23 Sabine Lisicki; No. 24 Peng Shuai; No. 30 Mona Barthel; No. 32 Klara Zakopalova Women's Seeded Losers: No. 10 Maria Kirilenko; No. 13 Nadia Petrova; No. 21 Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova; No. 28 Tamira Paszek; No. 31 Romina Oprandi. Stat of the Day: 0 — Number of points lost by Williams in her service games during the first set of a 6-1, 6-3 victory over Mandy Minella of Luxembourg.

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Sidney 498-1195 Sidney Kroger 498-0244 Piqua 773-9900 Troy 339-9993

SPEC

40251164

3 5 1

RD

1860

SHELBY COUNTY FAIR

22001133

July 21-27, 2013 Mud Bog Mania Classes:

0 $ 0 nd! sta

2nd

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2 Wheel Drive Stock 4 Wheel Drive Stock 2 Wheel Drive Modified 4 Wheel Drive Modified Super Modified

All Classes 100% Payback • Super Modified $200 added plus entry fees Entry Fees $10 per run - Pit Passes $10 Each • ENTER GATE “D” ONLY

4-WHEEL DRIVE TRUCKS CLASSES: Street I - 35” DOT tires, 4-6 Cyl. Street II - 35” DOT tires, 8-10 Cyl. Modified - Up to 40” DOT tires Super Mod - All other

75% Payback in each class Entry Fee $20 per run, limit 1 buyback

Rides will open at 1 P.M. or when Ohio Dept. of Ag. ends State Inspection. SUNDAY:

Industrial Day 1- special prices through participating Industries in and around Shelby County.

MONDAY:

Regular Admission Price - Rides will open at 4:00 P.M.

TUESDAY:

Carload Night - Carload night includes entry to the fair and all rides for everyone in your vehicle for $30.00. Carload night begins at 4:00 P.M. at Gate D Only. Carload night stamps mustMICHAEL’S ENTERPRISES, INC. be purchased by 9:00 P.M.

WEDNESDAY: Industrial Day 2- special prices through participating Industries in and around Shelby County. Wrist Bands must be purchased at these Industries only for $7.00 and admits one person and ride all day. THURSDAY:

Kid’s Day - Kid’s day admission and ride special - Everyone sixteen and under will be admitted free until noon - with special rides bands to be purchased by 5:00 P.M. for $7.00 at Michael’s Amusements ticket booths.

FRIDAY:

Best One Tire/Sidney Tire at the Fair - Special priced wrist bands at $7.00 can be purchased at either location.

SATURDAY:

Regular Admission Price

40251168

Thursday July 25th, 2013 starting at 6:30pm ATVs ONLY

SPECIAL DAILY EVENTS

Entertainment Tent

Entertainment Tent

Saturday July 27th

Wednesday July 24th Appearing on the stage $5.00 reserve seats, first 10 rows. While they last. Call 726-2111

Entertainment Tent

Friday July 26th Entertainment Tent

Thursday July 25th Appearing on the stage $5.00 reserve seats, first 10 rows. While they last. Call 726-2111

Mr. Speed Kiss Tribute Band

The Voices of Ohio


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 4B

Oh What A Season Spring Sports 2013 BASEBALL Lehman Cavaliers Sectional champs, district runners-up Russia Raiders District champs, regional runners-up Tippecanoe Red Devils District champs, regional runners-up Troy Trojans Sectional champs, District runners-up

SOFTBALL Covington Buccaneers Regional champs Miami East Vikings District champs Newton Indians District champs

TENNIS State Qualifiers Milton-Union Bulldogs Matt Brumbaugh, Jack Blevins and Kenton Dickison

TRACK State Placers Anna Rockets Ryan Spicer, boys discus, fourth Covington Buccaneers Jackie Siefring, girls 300 hurdles, third; girls long jump, fourth Tara Snipes, girls 800, fifth Carly Shell, girls 3,200, sixth Troy Cron, boys 300 hurdles, fifth; boys 110 hurdles, seventh Boys 4x400 relay, third Fairlawn Jets Trey Everett, boys high jump, first; boys long jump, sixth Cole Cummings, boys discus, seventh Olivia Cummings, girls shot put, sixth Fort Loramie Redskins Girls 4x800 relay, eighth Qwinton Scheer, boys pole vault, sixth Meg Wesierheide, girls 800, second Lehman Cavaliers Justin Stewart, boys 400, fourth Sarah Titterington, girls 200, sixth; girls 400, sixth Miami East Vikings Corrine Melvin, girls 100, fourth, girls 200, eighth Minster Wildcats Girls 4x400 relay, second Girls 4x800 relay, fifth Boys 4x400 relay, second Boys 4x100 relay, second Boys 4x200 relay, third Boys 4x800 relay, third A.J. Huelsman, boys pole vault, fourth Kory Schultz, 400, fifth Dominic Slonkosky, boys 1,600, fifth Russia Raiders Girls 4x800 relay, first Lauren Heaton, girls 400, seventh Leah Francis, girs 100 hurdles, fourth, Emily Borchers, girls 1,600, eighth Troy Trojans Girls 4x400 relay, second Girls 4x100 relay, sixth Nathan Fleischer, boys pole vault, third Tippecanoe Red Devils Sam Wharton, boys 3,200, first Grant Koch, boys 800, fifth Boys 4x800 relay, fifth Allison Sinning, girls 3,200, fifth Troy Christian Eagles Meredith Haddad, girls long jump, fifth Versailles Tigers Girls, state team champion Girls 4x100 relay, first Girls 4x400 relay, first Girls 4x200 relay, second Sam Prakel, boys 1,600, first Boys 4x800 relay, third Boys 4x400 relay, third Craig Pothast, boys high jump, fifth

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO

The Russia Raiders baseball team prepares to play in the Division IV regional championship game.The Raiders won the district title and were one win away from reaching the state tournament, falling in the regional title game.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/MARK DOWD

Tippecanoe pitcher Cameron Johnson is lifted up by catcher B.J. Donathan in celebration after the Red Devils won the Division II regional semfinal game for the first time in the program’s history. The Red Devils were district champions and finished as the regional runners-up.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ROB KISER

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER

Tippecanoe’s Sam Wharton leads the pack in the 3,200 at the Division I state track Milton-Union sophomore Matt Brumbaugh qualified for meet at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. Wharton, a senior who qualified for the the Division II state tournament for the second consecutive year. state meet all four years and was the runner-up as a junior, won the race.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ISAAC HALE CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/BEN ROBINSON

Covington pitcher Casey Yingst fires to the plate during the Division IV state semifinal game at Akron’s Firestone Stadium. The Buccaneers won their third straight regional championship this season, reaching the state’s final four for the third time in a row.

Versailles’ Haley Winner crosses the finish line during the baton during a relay race at the Division III state track meet at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. Winner ran on all three Tigers girls relay teams that ran at the state meet — the 4x100, 4x200 and 4x400 — bringing home two first-place and one second-place finishes and earning the Tigers the team championship.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/MIKE ULLERY

Versailles’ Sam Prakel leads the pack during a relay race at the Division II state track meet at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. Prakel won a state championship in the 1,600 run to go along with a pair of third-place finishes in the 4x400 and 4x800 relay races.

Congratulations to all the players, coaches and parents for their dedication and successful seasons!

Industrial • Commercial • Health Care • Institutional Sidney Office Lima Office 840 S. Vandemark Rd. 2250 Central Point Parkway Lina, Ohio 45804 Sidney, Ohio 45365 419.222.1109 937.498.2357

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800.589.2357 www.sidneyelectric.com OH Lic. #21016 40228213


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 5B

Congratulations to all of the Sidney Daily News’ state track placers!

BOHMAN

BORCHERS

BORNHORST

BURKE

C. CUMMINGS

O. CUMMINGS

DAHLINGHAUS

DUES

ENNEKING

EVERETT

A. FAUSEY

N. FAUSEY

LA. FRANCIS

LE. FRANCIS

V. FRANCIS

HEATON

HEMMELGARN

HUELSMAN

KAUFFMAN

KIEHL

LUEBKE

POTHAST

PRAKEL

SCHEER

SCHMITMEYER

SCHULTZ

SHERMAN

D. SLONKOSKY

J. SLONKOSKY

SPICER

STEWART

SUBLER

TEBBE

TITTERINGTON

WATERS

WESTERHEIDE

A. WINNER

C. WINNER

H. WINNER

M. WINNER

T. WINNER

WOLF

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/BEN ROBINSON

Russia’s Bryan Drees makes a diving catch in the outfield in the Division IV sectional title game against Fort Loramie. The Raiders won the game, went on to win the district title and finished the season as regional runners-up.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ISAAC HALE CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/BEN ROBINSON

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/LUKE GRONNEBERG

Russia’s Trevor Sherman slides across the plate during Lehman catcher Max Schutt tags out a Riverside runthe Division IV sectional title game against Fort ner at the plate. The Lehman Cavaliers won a sectional title and finished as the district runners-up. Loramie.

Keeping Athletes Healthy AND IN THE GAME! Š 0LKNPO ,NPDKLA@E? 1NA=PIAJP EJ?HQ@EJC %=J@ #KKPJGHA (JAA  0DKQH@AN 0QNCANU Š N=?A,NPDKPE? #EPPEJC Š PDHAPE? 1N=EJEJC 0ANRE?AO Š -DUOE?=H 1DAN=LU =J@ /AD=> 0ANRE?AO Š 0LKNPO "JD=J?AIAJPO

Congrats to all area athletes on a great season!

MATTHEW HECKLER, D.O. Medical Director

Wilson Memorial Sports Medicine 915 W. Michigan Street Medical Building B Sidney, OH 45365 (937) 494-5266

Wilson Memorial Sports Medicine CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ISAAC HALE

Lehman’s Justin Stewart placed fourth in the state in the 400

(937) 498-5548

wilsonhospital.com

Lehman’s Sarah Titterington placed sixth in both the 200 and 400 at the Division III state meet.


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 6B

Division III state track dominance

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ISAAC HALE

Russia’s Lauren Heaton reacts as she crosses the finish line during the 4x800 relay race at the Division III state track and field meet at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. The Russia 4x800 team won the state championship, and Heaton went on to place fourth in the 400.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ISAAC HALE

Covington’s Tara Snipes runs in the 800 during the Division III state track and field meet at Jesse Owens CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ISAAC HALE Memorial Stadium. Snipes placed fifth in the event. Russia’s Leah Francis clears a hurdle during the 100 hurdles at the Division III state track and field meet at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium on her way to a fourth-place finish in the race.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ISAAC HALE

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ISAAC HALE

Covington’s Lane White (right) takes a handoff from 4x400 relay teammate Dustin Fickert during the Division III state track meet. The Buccaneer team finished third in the event.

Covington freshman Carly Shell finished sixth in the 3,200 at the Division III state track meet in Columbus.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/MIKE ULLERY

Covington’s Troy Cron placed fifth in the 300 hurdles and seventh in the 110 hurdles at the Division III state track meet at Jess Owens Memorial Stadium in Columbus.

August 3, 2013 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ISAAC HALE

Covington’s Jackie Siefring finished third in the state in the 300 hurdles and fourth in the long jump

FREE

Come Early! Stay Late!

Music all day by the following bands: The Motown Sounds of Touch, The Chase Classic Rock, Polly Mae, Set the Stage and final concert by Eddie Money at 8:30 p.m.

Cruise-In dash plaques for first 500 cars, trophies and door prizes throughout the day. No preregistration required. CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/MIKE ULLERY

Miami East’s Corrine Melvin stretches to finish ahead of an opponent at the Division III state track and field meet. Melvin, a senior, placed fourth in the 100 and eighth in the 200 in her final state appearance.

Call 937-773-1225 or info@miamivalleycentremall.com 40228071


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Page 7B

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER

Troy’s Catelyn Schmiedebusch (left) takes a handoff PHOTO COURTESY LEE WOOLERY/SPEEDSHOT PHOTO CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER from 4x400 relay teammate Ashley Rector during the Troy’s Gracie Huffman runs in the rain at the Division I Troy’s Todda Norris crosses the finish line at the Division I state meet at Jesse Owens Memorial regional meet. Huffman was a member of all three Troy Division III state meet at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium in Columbus. The 4x400 relay team — which girls relay teams that ran at the Division I state meet at Stadium. Norris was a member of all three relay teams had the fastest qualifying time on the meet’s first day Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. that ran at state — two of which placed. — finished second in the state.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/JOSH BROWN

The Troy Trojans baseball team celebrates after closing out a stunning upset over the state-ranked Centerville CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER Elks in the Division I sectional championship game at Athletes In Action Field in Xenia. After a disappointing fin- Troy junior pole vaulter Nathan Fleischer broke his own ish to the regular season, the Trojans got on a roll in the tournament, winning their first postseason games in school record at the Division I state meet, finishing years and finishing the season as the district runners-up. third in the event.

CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER

Tippecanoe senior Grant Koch finished his career with a pair of fifth-place finishes at the Division I state meet CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER this season. After running with the 4x800 team that CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTO/ANTHONY WEBER Miami East senior Paige Kiesewetter pitches in the placed fifth on the first day, he placed fifth in the 800 on Tippecanoe junior Allison Sinning placed fifth in the Division III regional semifinal round. The Vikings won a the meet’s final day. 3,200 at the Division I state meet. district title this season. RESTORA ATIONS • RESTORATIONS

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CIVITAS MEDIA PHOTOS/ROB KISER

Milton-Union’s doubles team of juniors Kenton Dickison (left) and Jack Blevins (right) qualified for the Division II state tournament for the first time.

Newton’s Kirsten Burden pitches during a Division IV regional semfiinal game. Burden — who pitched Newton to a state championship as a freshman — closed out her career with a district championship season.

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WEATHER

Sidney Daily News,Wednesday, June 26, 2013 6+(/%< &2817< 9L VL W  8V 2QO L QH $W ZZZ VL GQH\GDL O \QHZV FRP

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Today

Tonight

Partly cloudy; 60& chance of showers, t-storms High: 89°

Muggy; 70% chance of showers, t-storms Low: 70°

REGIONAL

Thursday

Friday

Mostly cloudy; 40% chance of showers, t-storms High: 81° Low: 69°

Saturday

Partly cloudy; 30% chance of showers, t-storms High: 82° Low: 68°

Partly cloudy; 30% chance of showers, t-storms High: 80° Low: 62°

Sunday

Partly cloudy High: 80° Low: 62°

Monday

Partly cloudy High: 80° Low: 62°

ALMANAC

Temperature

Precipitation

Sunrise/Sunset

High Friday............................87 Low Friday.............................62 High Saturday .......................89 Low Saturday........................64 High Sunday .........................88 Low Sunday ..........................64 High Monday.........................87 Low Monday..........................66

Friday ................................none Saturday............................none Sunday...............................0.02 Monday ..............................0.05 Month to date.....................1.66 Year to date......................17/85

Wednesday’s sunset..9:10 p.m. Thursday’s sunrise.....6:09 a.m. Thursday’s sunset......9:10 p.m.

LOCAL OUTLOOK

Humidity stays in area Humidity levels will remain high through Thursday. Scattered thunderstorms will be possible through T h u r s d ay morning. The greatest risk of s t r o n g storms will be today. Brian Davis Te m p e r a tures cool a bit for late week, but we won't be completely free from rain chances.

Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.

National forecast Forecast highs for Wednesday, June 26

-10s

-0s

Showers

0s

10s

Rain

20s 30s 40s

T-storms

50s 60s

Flurries

OF THE

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Snow

Cloudy

Pressure Low

High

90s 100s 110s

Ice

Storms Spread From Midwest To Northeast A low pressure system and associated frontal boundaries bring scattered showers and thunderstorms to the Midwest, up the Ohio River Valley, and into the Northeast. Meanwhile, rain showers persist in the Pacific Northwest. Weather Underground • AP

75 years

June 26, 1938 The Salvation Army City/Region is in charge of a new High | Low temps Forecast for Wednesday, June 26 corps of officials, to be served by Adjutant MyrMICH. tle Courson, formerly of Cleveland West Chester, Pa., and Toledo 81° | 72° Lieut. Elizabeth Mc91° | 72° Clements, formerly loYoungstown cated at Toledo. They 90° | 68° Mansfield PA. arrived in Sidney today 90° | 68° to take over the army activities, replacing Capt. Colbey, who has been Columbus Dayton transferred to Dayton 90° | 75° 88° | 70° and Lt. Bible, now located in Chillicothe. Cincinnati ——— 97° | 75° Harold “Happy” Paxson, who boasts he has Portsmouth been jailed or hunted for 90° | 68° W.VA. 16 years, escaped yesterKY. © 2013 Wunderground.com day morning from the Logan county jail at ThunderIce Flurries Cloudy storms Bellefontaine — the Partly third time in twelve Rain Showers Snow Cloudy days. Paxson, who is a Weather Underground • AP parolee from the Ohio AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures penitentiary for an attack on Shelby county deputy sheriff Fred Clawson at the jail here, was being held at Bellefontaine on a charge of having stolen a car from Sidney, belonging to Dr. ease such as ulcerative Unfortunately, if it reS.B. Richerson, later recolitis is particularly curs again, oral vancovered at Russells bad, since the infection comycin is the right Point. can exacerbate the dis- treatment, despite its 50 years ease. expense. A medical sysJune 26, 1963 The first step in treat- tem where a person has Lt. William Hood is ment is stopping the an- to pay out cash for an intibiotic causing it, if fection acquired in the beginning his duties as there is one. Flagyl hospital seems ridicu- commander of the Salvation Army in Sidney. He (metronidazole) is con- lous to me. sidered first-line treatThere are two other replaced Lt. Charles ment, largely because of options worth dis- Moore who with his wife the high cost of oral van- cussing. Adding in more and children have gone comycin. About half of healthy bacteria, such as to Bucyrus to head people will get a recur- lactobacillus, has shown “army” activities. Sidney rence, but if the symp- some promise. And as is his first post where he toms are mild, then it yucky as it sounds, fecal will be in charge. He has may not be necessary to transplant has been an been assistant at Langive further antibiotics. effective treatment for caster under Lt. Andy If there are no symp- some people with recur- Nelson, former Sidney toms after treatment, it rent or resistant infecisn’t necessary to do an- tion, and it may be other test. However, if particularly helpful in the symptoms are more someone with an inflamthan mild, another trial matory bowel disease of metronidazole is ap- such as ulcerative colipropriate. tis.

C. diff difficult to treat DEAR DR. income. Do you ROACH: I was think this will hospitalized this kick the C. diff year with ulceraout of my systive colitis. While tem? It is there, I was thought that it tested three was contracted times for C. diff, during my hospiand all tests tal stay. Please were negative. To your give me some inAbout a week or sight on C. diff good so later, my docand what can be tor suggested health done to get rid of Dr. Keith that I be tested it. — D.M.K. Roach again and the reANSWER: sult was positive. I have Clostridium difficile (“C. been treated twice with diff”) infection is caused Flagyl. To my dismay, I when normal colonic tested positive again last bacteria is overtaken by week, and was pre- this abnormal one, scribed 500 mg van- whose name undercomycin every six hours. scores how difficult it is This medication is very to get rid of. It is most expensive, and my copay common after a hospital was $1,400 for the stay or after a course of course of pills. antibiotics. Having inI am 62 and on a fixed flammatory bowel dis-

PAST

100 years June 26, 1913 Last evening the home of Miss Claire Bush was the scene of festivity when the members of last year’s junior class at Holy Angels High School entertained the members of the graduating class to a four course dinner. Those attending were John Quinlish, Raymond Robert Brandewie, Dickas, Vincent, Lawrence Montanus, Raymond Schaub, Alferd Wagner, and George Wagner. ——— The following officers of Sidney Commandery, Knights Templars were elected last evening: Charles E. Butts, Jesse . Frazier, Wilber J. Emmons, J.E. Russell, Sr., Thaleon Blake, Jr., F.D. Elwell, W.A. Graham, George B. Toland, R.V. Jones, L.M. Studevant, Don Fry and Edward Warder.

Today's Forecast

Pt. Cloudy

Sunny

Fronts Cold

OUT

Page 8B

worker. Welcoming services for the new lieutenant were Sunday. ——— Shelby county’s 1963 fair will be smoother afoot and less dusty. County commissioners and County Engineer Edward H. Maurer agreed after a meeting with fair officials to blacktop or seal a number of roads on the fairgrounds. Of the complaints received that were particularly bitter were women complaining that the surfaces were rough when wearing thin-soled shoes.

25 years June 26, 1988 Anna High School varsity basketball player Marcus Glover, 17, shot a lot of baskets at a hoopshoot game Friday night at the Anna homecoming. All proceeds from the hoopshoot game, being run by the Anna basketball team, cheerleaders and coaches will be used to send Glover to a national basketball tournament for outstanding high school players July 24-29 at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Glover, a leading scorer and rebounder for the Rockets, needs a total of $650 to attend the tournament. Glover is the son of Susie Glover, Anna, and John Glover, Cincinnati. ——— Steven Shuchat, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gary Shuchat, is serving as a camp advisor at Gilwell Park Scout Camp in London, England. A 1988 graduate of Sidney High School and an Eagle Scout of Troop 97, he has been at the camp since June 9 and will be serving there until Sept. 6. Gilwell Park, which is located just outside of London, was donated to the founder of scouting, Lord Robert Baden-Powell in 1919 by Wade Bois McLaren and since that time scouts from all over the world have camped on its fields and leaders from many parts of the world have attended courses on the training ground.

Tradition of ringing bells revived for July 4th DEAR ABBY: 237th anniverPresident John F. sary of our indeKennedy prop e n d e n c e. claimed the ringEncourage ing of the bells churches and nationwide on Incivic buildings dependence Day, with bells to ring July 4, 1963, with them. It doesn’t the words, “Let’s cost any money to ring freedom do it. Dear bells!” I was a The first Abby White House spegroups to support Abigail cial projects aide this national efVan Buren fort include baseat the time, and I recall vividly how ball teams, the exciting it was when bells National Cartoonists Sorang throughout the na- ciety, and the Iron Worktion. ers, Firefighters and I’m writing now to ask Sheet Metal Workers your help in getting the unions along with other American people to ring AFL-CIO affiliates. bells again on this Fourth As we celebrate our of July, and each Fourth freedom, let us also honor every year from now on. the lives of those who sacAs a grateful Ameri- rificed theirs for our precan, I hope to resurrect cious liberty. Your this proud tradition. Let millions of readers can us tune in with each help “let freedom ring.” — other and our history by CARMELLA LaSPADA, ringing bells at 2 p.m. this FOUNDER, NO July 4 in honor of the GREATER LOVE

DEAR CARMELLA: I’m pleased to join you in this national effort. Readers, engraved on the Liberty Bell are the words, “Proclaim LIBERTY throughout all the Land unto all the inhabitants thereof.” So let’s do it. Shake any bell you happen to have. Our freedom is something to celebrate! DEAR ABBY: I have been dating a married man for more than a year. He’s my boss. “Gerry” has two kids with his wife and two more outside the marriage. I have never been the type to date someone else’s man, nor do I approve of it. I know that what I’m doing is wrong, but at times it just feels so right. We do everything together and enjoy each other’s company. Is it possible for him to be in love with us both? Why do men cheat? —

THE OTHER WOMAN IN ALABAMA DEAR OTHER WOMAN: What you’re doing with your boss may “feel” right, but as you clearly stated, it is wrong. It isn’t fair to his wife, or to you or his children. While the two of you are doing “everything” together, he is cheating all four of his children of time that should be spent being a parent to them. As to whether this man is in love with you and his wife, frankly I doubt it. He appears to be more in love with himself. Men cheat for a variety of reasons, and more often than not, it’s more about the cheater than the spouse. Consider that fact carefully before wasting any more precious years with him, because you will never get them back.

Monday’s puzzle solution

Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.

ODDS

AND ENDS

ATHENS (AP) — Police have warned the owners of an Athens mobile home park that a woman living there released her 4 -foot python outside because she could no longer afford to feed it. The woman told a deputy sheriff Monday that she released the python at Sandstone Terrace Mobile Home

Park on Sunday night. She says she couldn’t afford to feed it and she didn’t want a hungry snake in her home. She says she hoped to run over it with a lawn mower later. The sheriff ’s department notified mobile home park’s owners and are seeking more information from people with knowledge of snakes.

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